Here are all of them
Anachronisms: As the bombers fly towards Pearl Harbor they pass over the white cross at Scofield Barracks which was erected in memory of the people that were about to be killed in the raid.
Anachronisms: Many of the US Navy ships visible during the attack on Pearl Harbor were not commissioned until the 1950s and 1960s.
Errors in geography: The angle of the sun is incorrect for the time of day and year. This is especially noticeable on the Japanese strike aircraft flying over Oahu toward Pearl Harbor Naval Station itself.
Anachronisms: When Col. Bratton and Lt. Cmdr. Kramer walk into the Navy cryptography workroom, the Marine sentry at the door is wearing “modified blues” – a khaki shirt and tie with the USMC dress-blue uniform’s red-striped blue trousers. The Marine Corps didn’t adopt this uniform until after World War II.
Anachronisms: When the captain runs into the building to send the message “This is not a drill,” a Pearl Harbor memorial can be seen in the background as he rushes past.
Anachronisms: In the opening scene of Washington D.C., the building on the left is the Museum of American History which was not built until around 1959.
Anachronisms: Early in the attack, one deck officer is shown wearing a “Caravelle” wristwatch with the imprint “Waterproof” on the dial face. Bulova’s web site indicates that the Caravelle line of watches was introduced in 1962, some 21 years after the attack.
Continuity: When the Ward attacks the Japanese minisub near the entrance to Pearl harbor, the minisub’s depth is inconsistent between shots. We see it alternately with its entire sail out of the water, then with just the periscope visible.
Crew or equipment visible: When the Japanese planes are launching from their carrier on the morning of the attack, as the 3rd or 4th plane launches against the morning twilight, the head and camera of a cameraman can be seen silhouetted at the bottom of the screen.
Audio/visual unsynchronized: When Ambassador Nomura is speaking with Secretary Hull, Shogo Shimada’s voice is dubbed by Paul Frees. However, when Hull invites Nomura to sit down, you can hear Shimada speak with his own voice and then the dubbing resumes.
Continuity: When the first B-17 is being chased by the Japanese fighter, only one wheel is down. In the next shot both wheels are down and in the shot where the plane finally lands only one wheel is down.
Factual errors: When the Japanese aircraft are taking off from the carriers to bomb Pearl Harbor, several of the aircraft that would have carried a crew of two or three (representing Nakajima B5N torpedo bombers and Aichi D3A dive bombers) are seen with a pilot and without the other crewmembers (gunner, radio operator, etc)
Factual errors: The full-scale replica of USS Nevada seen throughout movie has too many 14-inch guns. USS Nevada and USS Oklahoma had 10 14-inch guns (2 3-gun turrets and 2 2-gun turrets, with one of each type turret fore and aft). The full-scale Nevada has 12 14-inch guns as found on later USS Arizona and USS Pennsylvania. The miniature models of Nevada and Oklahoma used in the Battleship Row sequences have the correct number and layout of 14-inch guns.
Continuity: When USS Ward commences attack on Japanese midget sub, sub is shown with piece of conning tower missing before Ward hits it with gunfire. As sub is diving after being hit, conning tower is intact.
Anachronisms: Incoming Japanese planes fly over a modern microwave tower on a ridge on Oahu.
Audio/visual unsynchronized: When the band is playing the “Star Spangled Banner” as the attack begins, the audio and video are out of sync at the end. Also, the band appears to have played the song twice.
Revealing mistakes: As Cordell Hull is getting word of the attack over the phone in his office, he’s holding the receiver against his cheek, not his ear.
Anachronisms: The Japanese aircraft are shown with the national insignia having a white outline around the red “sun”. The white outline was not used until 1943