Here is the report containing a link to the Durham Report from NPR.
I would argue that a number of the "hoaxes" listed were not what one would consider a "Hoax." A "hoax" is "something intended to deceive or defraud." I would suggest that several of the reports by the mainstream media were not actually intended to deceive, even though there is no doubt that many were deceived by the reports. And to their credit, the "mainstream media" did not hold fast to their initial reports in many of those cases as new information became available.
P.S. The Mueller Report already told us that there was no collusion between Donald Trump and the Russians who tried to sway the election. While the Russians DID contact members of the Trump campaign committee, Mueller reported there was no collusion. Further, it should be noted that Durham brought two charges but was unable to garner convictions on either of them. Additionally, he reports that he did NOT find evidence of any corruption in the FBI. He said there were mistakes made, but none were due to corruption.
Finally, the Wisconsin "SUV kills parade watchers" hoax was one that was posted on Twitter and went viral, intentionally mis-identifying the name of the driver on a Sunday night. The next morning, NBC published the name of the actual driver. I would say that calling any Twitter post a "mainstream media" hoax is a bit of a stretch. Most people think of the established media news outlets when they talk about "mainstream media:" NBC, CBS, ABC, NPR, New York Times, Washington post, etc.