A Feb. 8 story, The Upshot: Blodget Can't Be a Softie on Net Stocks Anymore, incorrectly stated that DoubleClick (DCLK:Nasdaq) reported a net loss of $105 million in 2000 on revenue of $132 million. In fact, those were figures for the fourth quarter of 2000; for the year, DoubleClick lost $156 million on $506 million in revenue. (corrected Feb. 9)

A Feb. 8 story,

TheStreet.com Posts Narrower-Than-Expected Fourth-Quarter Loss, incorrectly stated that a $17.6 million fourth-quarter charge against

TheStreet.com's

(TSCM:Nasdaq) earnings included costs relating to the closing of its U.K. operation. In fact, those costs were included in a separate $1 million charge. (

corrected Feb. 9

)

The Feb. 6 Investor Forum,

This Year Especially, Home Is Where the Tax Break Is, incorrectly stated that if you had unamortized points from a refinanced mortgage that was not used for home improvements, you could not deduct them in the year you sold the home. In fact, once the home is sold, all unamortized points can be deducted, regardless of what the refinanced loan was used for.

(corrected Feb. 8)

A Feb. 8 story,

The Upshot: Blodget Can't Be a Softie on Net Stocks Anymore, quoted

Merrill Lynch

analyst Henry Blodget as saying, "

DoubleClick

(DCLK:Nasdaq) could go to zero." In fact, Blodget said, "'High risk' obviously means 'could go to zero,'" referring to Merrill's Investment Risk Rating of high on DoubleClick.

(corrected Feb. 8)

A Feb. 5 story,

Williams Broadband Units Reports Sharply Higher Losses, reported that

Williams Communications

(WCG:NYSE) posted a fourth-quarter loss of $1.18 per share without noting that that figure included a loss of $1.05 per share from discontinued operations. The proper fourth-quarter loss figure was 13 cents per share. (

corrected Feb. 6

)

The Feb. 5 SiliconStreet.com column,

Riverstone Stays IPO Course, but Keep an Eye on Ailing Customer List, incorrectly reported the time period for which several companies accounted for a given percentage of Riverstone's revenue. The percentages refer to the fiscal year ending Feb. 29, 2000, not the four quarters ended Dec. 2, 2000. (

corrected Feb. 5

)