Corrections

  • An earlier version of this story said that Toyota has been working on fuel cells since 2001. The automaker began working on fuel cells in 1992.

  • An earlier version of this story incorrectly stated the number of cars that General Motors has recalled this year.

  • An earlier version of this story misspelled the name of LaunchPodium founder Mike Parsons.

    • Corrected article:  The startup staffed by ex-cons
  • An earlier version of this story incorrectly said Google's Fiber network offered speeds of 1000 megabytes per second. It actually offers speeds of 1000 megabits per second.

  • An earlier version of this story incorrectly stated that Trek does not make bicycles in the United States.

    • Corrected article:  Meet America's oldest bike maker
  • An earlier version of this article incorrectly stated how long 401(k) participants who cash out have to open an IRA without getting hit with taxes and penalties. They have 60 days.

  • Correction: An earlier version of this article incorrectly reported the number of Wii U units sold.

    • Corrected article:  Nintendo rocked by weak Wii U sales
  • Correction: An earlier version of this article incorrectly reported the number of flights JetBlue canceled on Monday.

    • Corrected article:  JetBlue's winter nightmare
  • Correction: The photo caption in an earlier version of this story incorrectly stated that the bale of cotton weighed 525 lbs. It weighs 5,000 lbs.

    • Corrected article:  Homemade cotton cloth
  • Correction: An earlier version of this article incorrectly characterized the cost of living cut as 1%. In fact, it is a cut of 1 percentage point.

  • Correction: An earlier version of this article incorrectly reported that the easing of sanctions was already having an impact on exports from Iran. The corrected version clarifies that any impact is only likely to be seen in coming months.

    • Corrected article:  Iran oil exports rise in November
  • An earlier version incorrectly stated the change in Pimco Total Return's Net Asset Value as its year-to-date return.

  • An earlier version of this story gave an incorrect total for jobs to be lost at the Sunnyvale campus.

    • Corrected article:  Lockheed Martin to cut 4,000 jobs
  • An earlier version of this article incorrectly stated that Dick's does not sell guns.

    • Corrected article:  Scoring with Dick's Sporting Goods
  • An earlier version of this story incorrectly stated that the St. Louis County Workforce Investment Board turned away 300,000 retraining applicants and that more than 9 million individuals participated in the program in 2010 in Missouri. Those numbers are for nationwide retraining programs supported by U.S. government funding.

  • An earlier version of this article misspelled the name of Charley Hogwood.

  • An earlier version of this story incorrectly attributed to a CIA spokesman information on telecommunications companies handling of government data requests.

  • An earlier version of this story incorrectly stated that wine production totals 2.8 million cases per year. It is 2.8 billion cases.

  • An earlier version of this story misstated the length of Dave Ramsey's Financial Peace University course. It was shortened from 13 weeks to nine last year.

  • An earlier version of this article incorrectly stated that U.S. stock markets will be closed on Monday for Columbus day. Only bond markets are closed, while stock markets remain open.

  • An earlier version of this story incorrectly listed Comcast as a backer of Lookout. The list of backers should have included Greylock Partners instead. Fortune regrets the error.

    • Corrected article:  A hacker who helps
  • An earlier version of this article incorrectly stated that Fidelity Investments had sold all of its Treasury bonds.

  • An earlier version of this story incorrectly stated the interest that would be earned on a savings account of $10,000.

  • An earlier version of this article incorrectly included the $2.35 billion fund controlled by Breeden as part of the $9.4 billion that the trustee recovered from Madoff.

  • An earlier version of this story incorrectly identified the time period in which the overpayments were made by the Social Security Administration. The correct period was between December 2010 and January 2013.

    • Corrected article:  Social Security overpayments
  • An earlier version of this story incorrectly identified Joseph Edem and his family. Fortune regrets the error.

    • Corrected article:  Waterworld
  • An earlier version erroneously stated that Budweiser was unseated as America's top beer in 2008 by sibling Bud Light -- it was 2001; When Carlos Brito was made zone president of North America, he moved to Toronto, not New York; Pete Kraemer's father was Budweiser's chief brewmaster for 22 years, not 27 years; the Piedras Negras brewery in Mexico produces 60% of Modelo's U.S. volume, not its total volume. Fortune regrets the errors.

  • An earlier version of this article incorrectly stated that Starbucks opened 500 stores in China last year. The stores were opened throughout the Asia/Pacific region.

    • Corrected article:  Starbucks sees big growth in China
  • An earlier version of the story incorrectly stated that Hurricane Wilma occurred in 2006. The storm actually took place in 2005.

  • An earlier version of this story incorrectly described the company's expansion. Starbucks plans to build 600 more cafés in the Americas this year, not just in the U.S. And the company is expected to build 650 more stores in China by 2015, not 1,000.

  • An earlier version of this story incorrectly stated that schools cannot share data stored on inBloom's servers with third parties. InBloom cannot share data, but schools can.

  • An earlier version incorrectly stated the fee for Deutsche Boerse's Chicago Business Barometer was per month.

  • An earlier version of this article reported the wrong median price for homes sold in April.

    • Corrected article:  Home sales continue to climb
  • An earlier version of this story incorrectly stated that Solazyme went bankrupt. The correct company was Solyndra.

    • Corrected article:  Brighter days for First Solar
  • An earlier version of this article contained incorrect statistics about accidental fatalities involving firearms and children.

  • An earlier version of this story incorrectly stated that victims of the Boston Marathon bombings could could risk hitting their health insurer's lifetime benefits cap. Lifetime dollar limits were eliminated under the Affordable Care Act.

  • An earlier version of this story incorrectly stated that Amway co-founder Richard DeVos spoke at the China Development Forum. It was Amway co-CEO Douglas DeVos.

    • Corrected article:  Where is China headed now?
  • An earlier version of this story incorrectly stated that doctors pay ZocDoc a $250 per month fee.

    • Corrected article:  Social media comes to health care
  • Correction: An earlier version of this story misstated the number of Toyota Corollas that the company sold last year.

  • Correction: An earlier version of this article incorrectly reported how the documents in the investigation were gathered.

  • Correction: An earlier version of this article included an incorrect location for Nike headquarters. It is based in Oregon.

  • Correction: An earlier version of this article incorrectly reported the annual savings from the pay freeze.

  • Correction: An earlier version of this story incorrectly stated the average balance in 2011 for 529 savings plans.

    • Corrected article:  College savings hits all-time high
  • Correction: An earlier version of this story incorrectly said that HP was expected to report a loss this year.

    • Corrected article:  Betting on boring stocks pays off
  • Correction: An earlier version of this story incorrectly identified the company that handled Apple's stock transfers.

  • Correction: An earlier version of this story incorrectly stated the name of the video game unveiled by Quantic Dream as well as the resolution of each video game character.

  • Correction: An earlier version of this story incorrectly stated that School of Rock has 715 students enrolled. It has more than 10,000.

    • Corrected article:  5 hot franchises
  • Correction: An earlier version of of a caption in this story incorrectly stated that Budweiser ordered chairs shown in the photo. It was MillerCoors.

    • Corrected article:  Cool gear for your Super Bowl party
  • Correction: An earlier version of this story incorrectly described the bond deal as a sale to retail clients -- it was an institutional deal. According to a Goldman Sachs spokesperson, it was a "reverse inquiry" and the company denies that it "made money" betting against this client. The company also points out that Bill Shope is an equities analyst in the research department, which it describes as independent and "totally walled off" from the securities division where the notes were issued.

  • Correction: An earlier version of this article inaccurately attributed a survey to the American Society of Registered Nurses, when it was in fact conducted by the California Institute for Nursing & Health Care and applied only to California nursing graduates.

  • Correction: An earlier version of this article incorrectly reported that Morgan Stanley would cut 6% of its workforce.

  • An earlier version of the chart incorrectly stated percentages for Medicaid, food stamps, Medicare, and Social Security. A corrected version appears above.

  • An earlier version of this story incorrectly identified Chinese automaker Geely as Chery.

  • An earlier version of this article incorrectly reported that CEO Larry Ellison owns roughly 1.1 million Oracle shares. In fact, Ellison owns 1.1 billion shares.

  • An earlier version of this story reported that "247 million shoppers visited stores and websites in the post-Thanksgiving Black Friday weekend." The actual number of adults who shopped that weekend was 139.4 million, according to the National Retail Federation. In its 247 million shopper count, the retail trade group included people who shopped multiple days over the four-day weekend.

  • An earlier version of this article incorrectly cited $250,000 as the highest tax bracket for married couples.

  • An earlier version of this article incorrectly reported China's 2010 per capita income as $4,423. In fact, that figure refers to gross domestic product per capita at current prices.

  • An earlier version of this article incorrectly reported China's 2010 per capita income as $4,423. In fact, that figure refers to gross domestic product per capita at current prices.

  • An earlier version of this article reported that Picard recovered $24 million for Ivy investors. In fact, the parties to that settlement were direct investors with Madoff.

  • An earlier version of this story incorrectly listed Facebook's Wednesday closing share price at $19.50. The story has been corrected throughout.

    • Corrected article:  Facebook employees are $5.2B richer
  • An earlier version of this story incorrectly stated the amount of financing available to A123 from Johnson Controls. It is $15 million not $15 billion.

  • A previous version of this story incorrectly stated that Google+ had 100,000 active users. The number is actually 100 million. Fortune regrets the error.

    • Corrected article:  40 Under 40
  • Due to erroneous job, cost-of-living, and test score data for a small number of places, two cities were left off this year's 100 Best Places to Live list and two were mistakenly included. While the errors had no impact on the ranking of the top 10 places, other cities moved up or down slightly once all data were corrected.

    • Corrected article:  Best Places to Live
  • An earlier version of this story stated the Stop Tax Haven Abuse Act seeks to raise $10 trillion over a decade. The figure is $1 trillion.

  • An earlier version of this article incorrectly stated that the law affecting the Postal Service was passed in 2007. In fact, it was passed in 2006 and took effect in 2007.

  • An earlier version of this article incorrectly reported that home prices had reached a 9-year high. In fact, they rebounded to the level last seen in summer 2003, before their peak several years later

    • Corrected article:  Home prices rebound
  • An earlier version of this story incorrectly stated that the Lightning adapter would not support audio playback. The adapter will not support iPod controls, but will support audio.

  • A calendar item in MONEY magazine's August feature "Get It for Free" incorrectly described a LegoLand promotion. A child accompanied by a paying adult will be admitted free to the LegoLand California resort between Sept. 6 and Oct. 29. Other LegoLand properties are not participating in this promotion. Tickets will be available beginning Aug. 15 at www.sandiego.org and must be pre-purchased through this site.

    • Corrected article:  Get it for free!
  • Goldman Sachs may have beat earnings and revenue forecasts when it reported second-quarter results Tuesday, but an overall slowdown in investment banking activity took a toll on its bottom line.

  • An earlier version of this story indicated that losses could range from $59 billion to over $1 billion, according to Morgan Stanley's analysis. In fact, the range of possible outcomes is $59 million to over $1 billion.

  • A photo caption on an earlier version of this story incorrectly suggested that Airpush takes contact information from users' phones; the company does not. The story has been updated with a response from Airpush.

  • An earlier version of this story incorrectly reported Kitchener's population; it is 220,000. The Kitchener-Waterloo metro area has a population of 450,000.

  • An earlier version of this story incorrectly attributed quotes to Heather Greenaway of the Association for Private Sector Colleges and Universities. The comments were made by the association's president, Steve Gunderson.

  • An earlier version of this story incorrectly identified Leavitt Partners. It is a health care consulting firm.

  • An earlier version of this story incorrectly referred to Cuenca as a "coastal" city; it is in the highlands.

    • Corrected article:  The best places to retire now
  • An earlier version of this story gave the incorrect current student loan rate. The correct rate is 3.4%, which would become 6.8% if Congress does not extend the lower rate.

  • An earlier version of this story did not mention the World War II exception to the nickel's composition.

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