Yau looked at the relationship between occupation and divorce in a few ways.
He used one of variation upon the violin plot to illustrate how each occupation's divorce rate falls around the median divorce rate. Who has the lowest rate? Actuaries. They really do know how to mitigate risk. You could also discuss why median divorce rate is provided instead of mean divorce rate. Again, the actuaries deserve attention as they probably would throw off the mean.
He also looked at how salary was related to divorce, and this can be used as a good example of a linear relationship: The more money you make, the lower your chances for divorce. And an intuitive exception to that trend? Clergy members.
Also, if you are teaching more advanced students, Yau shares some information on how he created these scatter plots at the end of the article.
Finally, talk to your students about the Third Variable Problem and how correlation does not equal causation. What is causing the relationship between income and divorce? Is it just money? Is it the sort of hours that people work? How does IQ figure into divorce? Maybe it has something to do with the fact that people who seek advanced degrees tend to get married later in life.