Our corrections policy is pretty simple - we will try to correct any article as soon as we can verify that a correction is needed. Corrections frequently come in comments, and also in emails to the writer and the editor. We recommend that, at a minimum, anyone with a correction to make should editor [at] tcdailyplanet [dot] net (email the editor)—this is the quickest way to get action.

MediaShift, a project of the Knight Foundation, published an article from Scott Rosenberg with some useful suggestions:

There's really just a small number of things any news website needs to do if it wants to handle corrections and error reports responsibly:

  • Append a note to any article that's been corrected, explaining the change;
  • Keep a list of these changes, linking to the corrected articles, at a fixed location on the site;
  • Post a brief corrections policy, with information about how readers can report errors they find;
  • Make sure that your corrections listing page and your corrections policy (whether they're on the same or different pages) are part of your site navigation -- they should be accessible by one click from any page on your site.

from beyond the LOOP...#033115

Photo by Bill Cottman

just like Africa
the NorthSide's a continent...
one acts not for all


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HN county attorney challenges staff to reduce Black youth incarceration

Hennepin County Attorney Mike Freeman (Credit: Charles Hallman)

Taxpayers nationwide pay an estimated $8 to $21 billion each year to keep juveniles in jail according to a December 2014 Justice Policy Institute report, which found that the national average confi

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Bloomington threatens to arrest Black Lives Matter organizers, not protesters

(Photo by Anna Min) 2,400 people have RSVP’d on Facebook to attend the Black Lives Matter protest at the Mall of America on Dec. 20. More than a thousand protesters rallied last week in downtown Minneapolis.

A Black Lives Matter protest planned for Dec. 20 at the Mall of America hit a snag this week when Mall of America officials threatened to remove any protesters and potentially have them arrested. The protest is part of a national movement aimed at raising awareness about police violence against people of color.

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What will become of Dinkytown’s Southeast Library?

(Photo by Bill Huntzicker) The Southeast Library, designed by the late Ralph Rapson to be a credit union, has operated in its Dinkytown building since 1967.

Dinkytown could soon lose its public library, but Hennepin County will ultimately decide if that's worth it, or if they should replace or upgrade it.

The four neighborhoods that surround the University of Minnesota in Minneapolis are underserved by library services and space, said a consultant who organized a study that could be the first step toward determining whether the Southeast Library at Dinkytown will be updated or replaced.

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Dozens protest Uptown McDonald’s for minimum wage increase

(Photos by Sam Radwany)

Fast food workers, home health care workers, airport employees and dozens of supporters blocked traffic outside an Uptown McDonald’s on Dec.4, demanding a $15 minimum wage and union benefits. More than 50 protesters marched into the nearby McDonald’s where several employees walked off the job.

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Youth activism: Washburn High School theater teaches advocacy

(Photo by Regina Marie Wallace)

Eshay Brantley didn’t know what to expect walking into the Theatre I class at Washburn High School in Minneapolis.

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Are Minneapolis' school board seats being bought?

This negative ad mailer targeting DFL Minneapolis school board incumbent Rebecca Gagnon was paid for by the Minneapolis Progressive Education Fund. The advocacy group has received hundreds of thousands of dollars to go toward the Minneapolis school board election, with most of it coming from out-of-state donors.

Will a seat, or two, on the Minneapolis school board be sold to the highest bidder?

The amount of money flowing into the 2014 Minneapolis school board race is enormous, according to the campaign finance reports that were submitted by candidates and various advocacy groups.

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MUSIC REVIEW | Ex Hex and Speedy Ortiz pack the 7th Street Entry

Photos By: 
Todd Wardrope

One thing was very clear by the end of the Ex Hex/Speedy Ortiz show October 24 at the 7th St Entry, Ex Hex is a big enough draw for the show to have been at a larger venue like the recently re-opened Turf Club. The two bands appear to be switching off headlining duties, but more people had definitely packed into the Entry to see indie rock mainstay Mary Timony and her new trio with bassist Betsy Wright and drummer Laura Harris. The venue probably wasn’t nearing capacity, but there were enough in attendance to make it a little uncomfortable. Despite that, the crowd danced feverishly through out Ex Hex’s brief middle set as they put on an professional, energetic performance of pop-rock punk.

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Hamline’s Take Back the Campus focuses on sexual violence and privilege

(Photo by Sarah Ellen Miller) Hamline's Provost Dr. Eric Jensen speaks to eventgoers at Hamline's Old Main Lawn on Oct. 21. When it comes to sexual assault at Hamline, he said, "Much work remains, but we're moving."

There’s a time to speak out and a time to shut up. That was the message being spread at Hamline University’s Take Back the Campus last week.

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