An article yesterday incorrectly described Democratic fund-raiser Eli Broad's job. He is chairman and chief executive of SunAmerica in California.
Archie Elliott III, who died in 1993 after he was shot 14 times by two police officers while he sat handcuffed in a patrol car, was incorrectly described in an article yesterday as a criminal suspect. Authorities say police stopped Elliott for driving erratically and arrested him after he failed a sobriety test.
An article yesterday incorrectly described the relationship between Science Applications International Corp. and Network Solutions Inc. As an independent company, Network Solutions entered into a cooperative agreement with the National Science Foundation in 1992 to assign and manage Internet "domain" addresses. SAIC acquired Network Solutions in March 1995 and spun it off as a publicly traded company in September 1997.
The music review in yesterday's District Weekly contained incorrect information about the National Symphony Orchestra's appearances at Carter Barron Amphitheater. The NSO will perform at Carter Barron next Thursday, Friday and Saturday (July 29, 30 and 31), not this weekend. The concerts are free.
Statements in an article in Wednesday's Prince George's Extra and yesterday's Maryland Weekly were attributed to the wrong person. Vicki Fretwell, spokeswoman for Senate President Thomas V. Mike Miller Jr., said the new Senate office annex in Annapolis will make the Senate's business "more orderly and predictable," that it will not be decorated like "a country club" and that the old hearing rooms are cramped and inaccessible.