This lecture series does what academics do best for me (full disclosure, I am one): based on much painstaking background work (invisible to the listener), the professor puts together plain, clear explanations, and a map, in effect, of what the parts are, how they work, and why they are this way. (Thus some parts may be obvious to the listener, but the overall content is very good.) Meanwhile, the technical terminology is built right in.
A critical point is, the professor does not have an axe to grind, a hidden agenda. I have heard and read countless explanations since 2008 of banking, finance, Great Recession, the history, etc., from politicians, authors, news, etc., in which (1) the fundamental concepts are not made clear, and (2) the speaker/writer starts right in with a biased, often emotion-laden, simplistic "explanation" designed merely to manipulate the listener, mostly because there is a hidden interest somewhere: getting election/power, selling splashy books, etc. The listener can come away "feeling smart," and perhaps in a suitable emotive huff of anger at the supposed "bad guys," without ever learning a reasonable amount about the underlying business / topic. THIS audio is the antidote. To paraphrase Hendrix: learn before you burn.
The prof uses generally smaller words, and speaks in a slower cadence, than some others, which I appreciate, as this fits well with listening while doing another activity like driving, or my endless hikes (sometimes while reacting to traffic, etc.). I am able to mix all this together and come out with good comprehension, without a lot of rewinds.
I found this a great accompaniment to an all-online financial accounting class, because it fills in what the class and textbook lacked: a nice conversational sort of overview of how all the parts fit together.
I was using this as a refresher and update to my general knowledge, for my personal use. This touches on all questions I had. The pointers sometimes extend even to costs of various alternatives. There are suggestions of when lawyer assistance is more imperative, or less. It is nice to have the somewhat greater distance than is found in some seminars where the presenter is imperceptably moving into a sales pitch.
The presenters seem not to be professional narrators. They talk fast, and I found a slow setting better for listening. Also, there are occasional plugs for their website. However, these were not obtrusive, and stood beside lots of good solid information.
The standard disclaimer is, there is no substitute on any legal matter for consulting with a trusted lawyer. But this is a great introduction for anyone.