I was curious as to whether the number of (alleged) Covid deaths correlated to population density and came up with a quick chart based on data from worldometers.info. The reason I did it was because I've often heard how we're the 'poor man of Europe' and my first thought was that being a highly densely populated country we would be bound to have higher death rates per capita.
Please note, I am skeptical about the data but I'm not attempting to debunk it here. This was just an exercise in curiosity and I'm sure a statistician could knock holes in it.
Anyway, the blue line shows deaths per one million population, in descending order.
The green line is the population density per square mile factored by the percentage of people classed as living in urban areas (to adjust for the much lower rates of contagion one might expect in rural areas). It conveniently shares the same scale as the deaths per one million but their relative positions don't matter, either of the lines could be higher or lower on the chart; it's just the trends I'm looking for.
The green trend line takes out the spikes of individual countries to produce an average of sorts.