Requesting a Correction at Hulsey Master Plan

Requests for corrections should be submitted to Hulsey Master Plan at [email protected] Please contact us if you are dissatisfied with the spelling, accuracy, or credibility of any published material. We accept all corrections, but reserve the right not to initiate changes if we cannot confirm their validity or necessity in the course of a thorough fact-check.

If you are unsure whether your concern will warrant a correction, please read Hulsey Master Plan’s Style Guide entries below for Corrections and Editors’ Notes.

Corrections

Hulsey Master Plan recognizes an ethical responsibility to correct all its factual errors, large and small (including misspellings of names), promptly and permanently. If a correction is warranted, it will be corrected immediately. Because a correction serves all readers (not just those who were injured or who complained) it must be, “self-explanatory, tersely recalling the context and the background while repairing the error”.

In the rare case of a delay, the correction will acknowledge a reason for both the error and a reason for the delay. When an error has occurred under the byline or credit of a blameless staff member or news agency, the correction may cite an editing error or a transmission error. If Hulsey Master Plan has been misinformed by an institution or a reference work that should have been authoritative, the error may be attributed as misinformation cited to the offending source. At the end of any article for which a correction is made, after supplying the facts, the correction may usefully remind readers of the specific error.

Editors’ Notes

Hulsey Master Plan appreciates all corrections. At Hulsey Master Plan we strive to be as informed, accurate, and respectful as possible in all of our articles, and reader submissions of corrections that are believed to contribute to that end help us improve the website and its reading experience for all. In addition to factual errors, we aim to acknowledge (and rectify, when possible) lapses of fairness, balance or perspective — faults more subtle or less concrete than factual errors, though still justifiably important. Examples may include discovering and acknowledging that a freelancer, assigned to review a book, failed to divulge a conflict of interest.

A correction is published only after consultation with the Editor-in-Chief to ensure that it is as fair to the staff as to readers and to the people mentioned. The purpose is to restore perspective while assuring readers that Hulsey Master Plan’s slip did not typify its standards or policy.

The note begins by recalling the date, placement and content of the faulty article, in a sentence or two. In another few phrases, it then summarizes the passage that created the problem. It goes on to state the fault, preferably in a cogent way that sheds light on Hulsey Master Plan’s journalistic practice. If possible, the note then supplies what was lacking earlier.