Published in 2013, this video uses narrated animation to explain practical lessons from economics as simply as possible. Some of the ideas are basic definitions, and some are proposals by the presenter, a successful investor. So the video discusses how a loan is a borrowing money from one's future self, how austerity drives down incomes, and how total spending involves both money and credit. The video has been endorsed by the Federal Reserve's Paul A. Volker, among others.
Various short video interviews, lecture extracts and opinion pieces by Brazil's former Minister for Strategic Affairs, formerly of Harvard Law School. Most are in English, though some are in Portuguese
Lecture given at the London School of Economics and Political Science, in May 2016, by the former Chief Economist and Head of Research at the IMF. Rajan "would like to see more coordination to reduce volatility and a more effective 'global safety net' to protect those most vulnerable. Emerging economies must be more involved in rethinking and reshaping the system." The whole video, including introductions, questions and vote of thanks, lasts one and a half hours. Dr Rajan's lecture lasts for fifty minutes.
Seventeen captured lectures from a course in Winter 2010, each an hour long. The course is based around the book The Evolution of Economic Thought, by Brue and Grant. The lectures are numbered but lack individual titles.
Seventeen lectures, each an hour long, from a course given in Fall 2010. The lectures do not have individual titles. The course was based on Frederic S. Mishkin, The Economics of Money, Banking, and Financial Markets, 10th edition.
A 40 minute talk from 'The Who and How of Monetary Policy' at the 2013 Warwick Economics Summit, captured in a video which includes, the speaker, slides, and shots of the audience. McMahon talks through four pieces of research related to monetary policy.
Inspired by the 2005 paper "Do Economists Recognize an Opportunity Cost When They See One?", this 3-minute video presents a simple problem of identifying opportunity cost, albeit one on which most PhD economists in a survey performed worse than chance. The presenter blogs and creates YouTube videos and books about mathematics, logic and game theory.
A four minute video, with sophisticated animation, explaining Hotelling's Model of Spatial Competition and using spatial competition as an example of a Nash Equilibrium. There is an 8-question multi-choice test to reinforce the lesson of the video. TED Ed is a non-profit organisation.
YouTube playlist of guest lectures, video recorded from 2012-14, on various political and economic topics. Includes Abhijit Banerjee on "Microfinance: After the Hype and the Crisis", Paul Sniderman on "The Elasticity of Preferences", and Christopher Caldwell on "Money, Migration, and the European Crisis".