Slide deck by authors of the CORE text books, with 66 slides plus references, describing economics effects of the COVID-19 pandemic and suggesting data-based exercises.
Lecture Slides in Applied Economics
Forty minute video using narrated slides to give an overview of mathematical and economic concepts relating to COVID-19. Covers a simplified version of the SIR model of epidemics, justifying healthcare expenditure, and flattening the curve. Linked from the description are the original slides and the Excel model. Part of the CORE Economics resources created in response to the COVID-19 pandemic.
Hosted by the University of Oxford, Our World in Data explains global issues using interactive graphs. This page on their site has slide presentations on five topics including extreme poverty and population growth. They can either be downloaded in Powerpoint format, or viewed online: in the latter case, the included graphs are fully interactive, allowing the reader to jump back and forth along a timeline, for example.
Slides, video lectures and syllabus from the Harvard introductory course "Using Big Data Solve Economic and Social Problems" which gets students using statistical science to examine topics such as equality of opportunity, education, health, the environment, and criminal justice. There are also handouts and files from four empirical projects that constitute the course.
This is an archive of over 100 graphics constructed by the ONS, free to use under the Open Government Licence. Each focuses on making a few headline statistics or trends visible and colourful. Economic themes include the economic health of regions of the UK; trade statistics; the labour market; taxation; benefits; house prices. Social trends are also addressed by some of the graphics.
While most are drawn from data for a recent year, a few give a very long-term view, for example "170 years of industrial change across England and Wales" and "A Century of Home Ownership and Renting in England and Wales";
This is a collection of hundreds of diagrams to illustrate economic concepts, each of which is freely reusable for any purpose (subject to attribution of the original author and other licence requirements). They are in image formats that can easily be copied into presentation software. For each kind of graph, there are usually many variations. This is a multilingual, user-driven site, so many of the diagrams are labelled in languages other than English.