From the Associated Press, Aug. 26, 2013:
Compare to Graber/Dunaway, p. 65:
"U.S. Army Private Bradley Manning—now Chelsea Manning" -- incorrectly uses former name "Bradley" as primary name
"...there are diverging views of the actions of both men [Julian Assange and Chelsea Manning]" -- incorrectly refers to Chelsea Manning as a "man" despite her clear identification as a woman
"Bradley (now Chelsea) Manning's defense of his (her) own actions center on the argument that he (she) released the documents knowing they would embarrass the U.S. government, but he (she) did not think they would cause harm. Some view Manning as a hero and others view him (her) as a traitor." -- incorrectly uses former name "Bradley" and incorrect male pronouns as first references, referring only parenthetically to her correct name and pronouns
"Manning was convicted on 20 of 22 charges and sentenced to 35 years in prison. His convictions included six counts of espionage, but he was not convicted on the most serious charge of aiding the enemy, which could have carried a life sentence. He could be eligible for release in as few as seven years." -- incorrectly refers to Chelsea manning exclusively with male pronouns
You would think that authors who study journalism for a living would have a better grasp on this. Frustrating.