Corrections:This article contained misrepresentations regarding the management of the Marrakech Café. The manager was not identified by his real name. Also, the manger's wife's name was removed from the original story, as it was found facts surrounding her involvement with the restaurant were inaccurate. The story also stated his wife was a mechanical engineering student and has now been corrected to state she is a chemical engineering student.
The article incorrectly stated that drivers must violate another traffic law in order to be penalized. The law does not define whether the offense has to be primary or secondary. Therefore, authorities could interpret the law either way.
Corrections:The "University spending" graphic that ran with this story incorrectly labeled the "preferred University priority" and the "perceived University priority." The color labels should have been switched.
Corrections:Clarification: This story didn’t specify which type of internally and externally generated complaints decreased. Internally and externally generated complaints about incidents involving force decreased 8.2 percent.
Corrections:The first paragraph of this story may imply that the two professors, François Sainfort and Julie Jacko, accused of ‘double-dipping’ were University medical school professors. They are School of Public Health professors.