In a Federal Page article yesterday, the name of Robert A. Seiple, ambassador-at-large for international religious freedom, was misspelled.

An article yesterday misspelled the name of David D. Cole, one of Nasser K. Ahmed's attorneys in a political asylum and deportation case.

In a quote by D.C. Council member David Catania (R-At Large) in a Metro article yesterday, the prefix "non" was dropped from the phrase "non-graduation rate." Catania was referring to the school system's 35 percent dropout rate, which means that about 35 percent of students who enter ninth grade have dropped out of school four years later.

An article Sunday contained incorrect information about inspections of child care providers in the District. The D.C. Department of Health conducts unannounced inspections of licensed family child care providers once a year.

A Metro story Saturday on the crash of a private plane in New Jersey reported incorrectly that the pilot had a license from the National Transportation Safety Board. The safety board is an investigative agency and does not issue pilot licenses. The license was issued by the Federal Aviation Administration.

The caption with a photo accompanying an article last Wednesday on Underwriters Laboratories incorrectly identified the subject and task depicted. The photo showed UL engineer Bob Garcia testing the wiring of a television monitor.