All is well in the US economy, apparently.
By: Jamie Powell and Claire Jones
The state of Georgia publishes a chart showing dates conveniently ordered to show a decline in Covid cases.
By: Jemima Kelly
Is now really the time for whirlwind charts? Well why not.
When a chart can speak 1000 words. Not all of them entirely sincere.
A new paper from academics at MIT attempts to rank amenities based on their importance versus their transmission risk, but it doesn’t quite succeed.
How contagious is coronavirus? 4.12 per cent, apparently.
By: Claire Jones
When 13 per cent is half the size of 13 per cent.
By: Jamie Powell
Another week, another IB investor deck that doesn’t add up.
“Following the 2018 enforcement wave, blockchain litigation returned to its previous upward trajectory in 2019.”
Grey, on grey, on grey.
Unless you ignore the data.
Nomura’s attempt at sexing up risk goes awry.
Election silly season comes to cable.
Germany is nowhere near as exposed as Spain was to a crash in house prices.
“Inflation charts look as if they’re about to explode.”
From a website with the tagline: “understanding money”.
Who is behind some of the dodgiest pie charts we have seen in a long while?
One chart crime to rule them all.
Lock it up.
Via the magic of multiple interlocking positive feedback loops, of course.
Surprise: party who advocated austerity in chart shocker.
Oh no. Not again.
And then to shut up shop, with all the money gone.
Reserve currency holdings as chart crime.
“Forecasts are inherently limited and cannot be relied upon.”