If you’re teaching a class, you can think about the elementary things that you know very well. These things are kind of fun and delightful. It doesn’t do any harm to think them over again. Is there a better way to present them? Are there any new problems associated with them? Are there any new thoughts you can make about them? The elementary things are easy to think about; if you can’t think of a new thought, no harm done; what you thought about it before is good enough for the class. If you do think of something new, you’re rather pleased that you have a new way of looking at it… The questions of the students are often the source of new research. They often ask profound questions that I’ve thought about at times and then given up on, so to speak, for a while. It wouldn’t do any harm to think about them again and see if I can go any further now. The students may not be able to see the thing I want to answer, or the subtleties I want to think about, but they remind me of a problem by asking questions in the neighborhood of that problem… So I find that teaching and the students keep life going, and I would never accept any position in which somebody has invented a happy situation for me where I don’t have to teach. Never.
 Richard Feynman, Surely You're Joking, Mr. Feynman!
Courses
A list of courses I am currently teaching / have taught in the past as the instructor of record:
 Introduction to Economics, Wake Forest University
 Intermediate Macroeconomic Theory, University of Oregon
 Money and Banking, University of Oregon
 Monetary Policy, University of Oregon
Resources
Here are some (free) resources from which I’ve benefited greatly over the years, both as a teacher and a student:
Macro, Financial, and Monetary Economics

Intemediate Macroeconomics (latest manuscript) – Garin, Lester, and Sims

Lectures on the The Federal Reserve and the Financial Crisis (Parts 14) – Ben Bernanke

Statistical Modeling of Monetary Policy and its Effects – Chris Sims

Lectures Notes on Graduate Macroeconomics – Christopher Carroll

Notes on Computational Methods for Macroeconomics – Makoto Nakajima
Time Series Econometrics/Analysis

Time Series for Macroeconomics and Finance – John H. Cochrane

Applied Bayesian Econometrics for Central Bankers – Andrew Blake and Haroon Mumtaz
Other Econometrics
Julia

Introduction to Computational Thinking (MIT) – Alan Edelman, David Sanders, and Charles Leiserson

First Semester in Numerical Analysis with Julia – Giray Ökten

Quantitative Economics with Julia – Jesse Perla, Tom Sargent, and John Stachurski

My weekly coding labs for PhD Comp Econ Field Course at University of Oregon

Fundamentals of Numerical Computation (Julia Edition) – Tobin Driscoll and Richard Braun
R
Typesetting
Miscellaneous

The Big Picture of Linear Algebra – Gilbert Strang (This simple video helped me ace linear algebra in 2017 :))