Latest data visuals
What does the data say? Dogecoin, Nike D2C and the North American heatwave
30 Jul. 2021
In this month’s instalment of ‘What does the data say?’, we look at the incredible rise of Dogecoin, Nike’s direct-to-consumer strategy and the highest temperature ever recorded in Canada.
COVID’s dirty plastic secret
29 Jul. 2021
As the world continues to grapple with the health implications of COVID-19, unintended consequences were inevitable. In this data-led story, we look at the effect the pandemic has had on global plastic wastage and what policymakers can do to tackle the issue.
8 Jul. 2021
No single technology is enough to tackle the climate crisis, a global and systemic issue that requires joined-up thinking. We flag different pathways to address warming gases in the atmosphere – five nature-based and five technical – and ask what steps are needed next.
What does the data say? Corporate tax, climate litigation and pub blues
25 Jun. 2021
In this month’s instalment of our visual series on topical data themes, we look at corporation tax rates, climate-related litigation and the ongoing misfortune of pubs.
What does the data say? Tesla, the halo effect and reasons for CEO departures
28 May 2021
In the latest instalment of our visual series on topical data themes, we look at Tesla’s market cap relative to the European “Big Five” carmakers, the average CSR spending of FTSE 100 companies versus their procurement budget and the most common reasons for a CEO to leave a company.
What does the data say? Bitcoin, offices and emissions
30 Apr. 2021
In our monthly visual series on topical data themes, we look at whether Bitcoin could be the new gold, if COVID-19 has put pressure on London office rents, and the extent to which transport affects the carbon footprint of foods.
Living in the past: Why are controversy scores so controversial?
8 Apr. 2021
Many investors use controversy scores as a filter to avoid firms whose damaging behaviour has hit the headlines, from human rights violations to environmental disasters. But these scores have serious limitations, making them an inadequate tool for investors who want to manage ESG risks and have a positive impact.
Five charts that show Copenhagen is a city of the future
7 Apr. 2021
We take a visual approach to highlight why Copenhagen is such a rich, vibrant and economically prosperous city.
What does the data say? Vaccines, illiquidity and managers called Dave
26 Mar. 2021
In the first of a new monthly series, we take a visual approach to illustrate topical data themes in economies, markets and beyond. This month we look at the correlation between stock market performance and vaccinations, the illiquidity premium in real assets, and whether there are still more men called Dave running funds than female managers.
The COVID Nudge
28 Jan. 2021
In these data visualisations, we look at whether COVID-19 will achieve something that millions spent on public health campaigning has failed to do.
Hot wheels: Cars, climate change and the great EV disconnect
25 Jan. 2021
With traditional carmakers under intense pressure to cut emissions in the fight against climate change, investors are putting their money behind pure play electric vehicle producers. Alessandro Rovelli digs into the numbers to assess whether this trend is sustainable.
Five charts that show Manchester is a city of the future
20 Aug. 2020
In this short, visual article we present five charts that show why Manchester is such a rich, vibrant and economically prosperous city. Our view is that the ingredients of connectivity, culture, talent, scale and scientific heritage make the city well-equipped to thrive in the coming years and decades.
Our yearly collection: The Little Book of Data
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A curated collection of the infographics shaping our views on markets and economics. Reserve your copy of The Little Book of Data now.
The Little Book of Data 2
Joining the dots: The ability to think critically – to question assumptions, methodologies and gut reactions – is going to be crucial in the years ahead.
The Little Book of Data 1
Displaying information has been a neglected art form within finance for far too long. In this little book we aim to rectify matters, in however small a way. Part curation, part creation, we have drawn from experts in this field – the late Hans Rosling, LSE Cities and Our World in Data to name just a few.
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