PDF transcript of a inauguration speech given in 2012, illustrated with cartoons and graphs. Kocken calls for an understanding of risk based on Minsky's Financial Instability Hypothesis, informed by psychological research on cognitive biases. The file has been taken offline, so this link goes to the Web Archive's copy.
In a Keynote presentation at the FT Alphaville conference of 1 July 2015, Keen accessibly explains his macro model based on Minsky's analysis of capitalism (implemented in the Minsky modelling package) and argues that analyses of the "great moderation" and subsequent crash should look at the acceleration of private debt.
A well-designed interactive web page, with succinct text and a succession of playable cartoon simulations, explains Nobel Prize-winner Thomas Schelling's work on dynamic models of segregation. It uses animated shapes rather than people, and users can introduce different preferences to the characters and see the results.
Slides in PDF format from a public lecture given at the London School of Economics and Political Science in June 2014. Piketty explains the thesis of his best-selling book about inequality. Many of the slides are graphs showing changes in inequality and taxation in various countries over the 20th Century, with notes explaining Piketty's interpretation of these trends. Video and audio of the lecture are available from the same site.
Video and supporting materials from a series of free public lectures given by Professor McWilliams in his capacity as Gresham Professor of Commerce. The full title of the series is "The Greatest Ever World Economic Event: How the transformation of two thirds of the world's population from starvation to moderate prosperity will affect us all." Each of six lectures is available as streaming video, downloadable video, audio and a text transcript. The lectures last about three quarters of an hour.
This department's YouTube channel has around a hundred videos, organised into playlists about international economics, macro principles, intermediate macro, and statistics for social and behavioural sciences.
About two dozen short animated lectures and online slide shows for micro and macroeconomics. The slides are in a Flash format which does not allow editing, but allows readers to step through and recap. They use animation to build up graphs and show their interrelation.