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Jamie Dimon

BUSINESS
July 14, 2012 | By Andrew Tangel, Los Angeles Times
NEW YORK - JPMorgan Chase & Co. revealed that losses from a trading blunder could widen to a whopping $7.5 billion as it reported that profit fell last quarter. Wall Street's reaction? Investors sent the bank's stock surging 6% on Friday. It's been a rough couple of months for JPMorgan and its savvy chairman and chief executive, Jamie Dimon, since the bank disclosed that risky derivatives trades blew a hole - initially pegged at $2 billion - in what he calls the bank's "fortress balance sheet.
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OPINION
May 25, 2013
Re "Dimon retains role as chairman," Business, May 22 So, JPMorgan Chase & Co. lost $6 billion in an embarrassing trading episode on Jamie Dimon's watch as chairman and chief executive officer. JPMorgan shareholders, elect me as your chairman and CEO. Pay me double what you pay Dimon and I guarantee that JP Morgan will lose $12 billion under my watch. Alvin Y. Yoshida Long Beach ALSO: Letters: One 'scandal,' many goals Letters: Sexism and the Plan B debate Letters on letters: No excuse for not voting
BUSINESS
November 13, 2013 | By Walter Hamilton
JPMorgan Chase & Co. probably thought things couldn't get any worse than the $13 bilion it is expected to pay in a legal settlement with the government. Then it stumbled into a public-relations debacle on Twitter. The beleaguered banking giant asked Twitter users to submit questions to one of its top deal-makers for a planned Twitter chat Thursday. Using the hashtag #AskJPM, the company said Jimmy Lee would be responding to queries on "leadership and life. " The phrase quickly began trending on Twitter on Wednesday afternoon.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 2, 2013 | By Cindy Chang and Marisa Gerber, Los Angeles Times
May Day protesters marched down streets across the country Wednesday, calling on lawmakers to provide a path to citizenship for the estimated 11 million immigrants who have entered the country illegally or overstayed their visas. The crowds numbered in the thousands, not the hundreds of thousands who turned out for the historic immigration marches of 2006. But with a major immigration package being debated in Washington, reform advocates wanted their voices heard. "Listen up, Obama: We are in the fight," people chanted in Spanish in Los Angeles and Chicago.
BUSINESS
January 8, 2013 | By Andrew Tangel
Investors sent stocks lower ahead of the release of corporate earnings that Wall Street will digest in coming weeks. The Dow Jones industrial average lost 48 points, or 0.4%, to 13,336 shortly after the opening bell. The broader Standard & Poor's 500 index lost seven points, or 0.5%, to 1,455. The Nasdaq was down nine  points, or 0.3%, to 3,090. Earnings season unofficially begins with aluminum giant Alcoa Inc., which is to release earnings after the markets close Tuesday.
BUSINESS
April 5, 2012 | By Walter Hamilton
This is what passes for hard times in the executive suites of Wall Street - the compensation of Morgan Stanley's top executive fell to $13 million. The 2011 pay package of James Gorman, chief executive of the New York investment bank, decreased almost 15% from the $15.2 million he hauled in the previous year, according to a filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission on Thursday. His compensation included $800,000 in salary, a $2.7 million bonus, $5.9 million in stock awards and $3.5 million in stock options.
OPINION
February 12, 2014
Re "Errors could hurt college bound," Feb. 10 Such a simple word as "errors" diminishes the severity of purposely concealing grave misconduct by college applicants. The 11 Orange County students recently expelled from their high school over the cheating scandal in which they took part likely knew that what they were doing was wrong. Any college or university that wishes to keep the public's respect must have a standard policy of discarding any application deemed dishonest. Merely urging students who have cheated to "come clean quickly" is hardly enough.
BUSINESS
May 15, 2012 | By Andrew Tangel
TAMPA, Fla. -- JPMorgan Chase & Co.'s shareholders filed into a suburban office building here Tuesday for a potentially dramatic annual meeting. It will be the first time Jamie Dimon, the bank's chairman and chief executive officer, and other senior executives and board members will face shareholders since the bank disclosed a stunning $2-billion loss due to complicated derivatives trades. Since the disclosure, the bank's stock has plunged 12%. PHOTOS: JPMorgan board faces shareholders The attendees for the meeting drove into JPMorgan's heavily guarded east Tampa campus, part of an office park dotted with palm trees.
BUSINESS
March 26, 2013 | By Andrew Tangel
NEW YORK - Does Jamie Dimon have too much power? JPMorgan Chase & Co.'s board apparently doesn't think so. Last week, its directors decided to keep Dimon as both the bank's chairman and chief executive, even after a Senate panel's scathing report about $6 billion in trading losses incurred by the so-called “London Whale.” Their decision to keep Dimon in both posts could set the stage for a rift with some big JPMorgan shareholders who support...
BUSINESS
October 12, 2012 | By Andrew Tangel
JPMorgan Chase & Co.'s profits surged 34% in the third quarter as the country's largest bank by assets saw its mortgage business boom and market share grow. JPMorgan, which also reported strong growth in its units such as credit card and commercial banking, said it earned a record $5.7 billion, or $1.40 a share, in the third quarter, up from $4.3 billion, or $1.02, the same period a year ago. “Importantly, we believe the housing market has turned the corner," Jamie Dimon, chairman and chief executive, said in a statement.
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