James Dimon (/ˈdmən/; born March 13, 1956) is an American banker and businessman who has been the chairman and chief executive officer (CEO) of JPMorgan Chase since 2006.

Jamie Dimon
Dimon in 2016
Born (1956-03-13) March 13, 1956 (age 68)
New York City, U.S.
EducationTufts University (BA)
Harvard University (MBA)
  • Businessman
  • banker
Years active1979 – present
Judith Kent
(m. 1983)

Dimon began his career as a management consultant at Boston Consulting Group. After earning an MBA from Harvard Business School in 1982, he joined American Express with an early mentor, Sandy Weill, working there until 1985. Dimon was appointed chief financial officer (CFO) of Commercial Credit in 1986, aged 30, and later became the firm's president. He was the chief operating officer (COO) of both insurer Travelers and brokerage firm Smith Barney from 1990 to 1998, becoming the president of Citigroup in 1998. In 2000, he was appointed the CEO of Bank One, overseeing operations until its merger with JPMorgan Chase in 2004. Dimon then became the COO of JPMorgan Chase, assuming the role of CEO two years later.

He was on the board of directors of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York during the late 2010s.[1][2] Since then, Dimon has been a board member of the Business Roundtable, the Bank Policy Institute, and Harvard Business School.[3][4] Dimon was included in Time magazine's 2006, 2008, 2009, and 2011 lists of the world's 100 most influential people.[5] As of February 2024, Forbes estimated his net worth at $2 billion.[6]

Early life and education edit

Jamie Dimon was born in New York City.[7] He is one of three sons of Theodore and Themis (née Kalos) Dimon, who had Greek ancestry.[8] His paternal grandfather was a Greek immigrant who worked as a banker in İzmir and Athens, and changed the family name from Papademetriou to Dimon.[8][9] Dimon has an older brother, Peter, and a fraternal twin brother, Ted. Both his father and grandfather were stockbrokers at Shearson.[10] He attended the Browning School,[11] and majored in psychology and economics at Tufts University, where he graduated summa cum laude. At Tufts, Dimon wrote an essay on Shearson's mergers; his mother sent the paper to Sandy Weill, who hired Dimon to work at Shearson during one summer break, doing budgets.[12]

After graduating, he worked in management consulting at Boston Consulting Group[13] for two years before enrolling at Harvard Business School. During the summer at Harvard, he worked at Goldman Sachs. He graduated in 1982, earning an MBA as a Baker Scholar.[14] After graduation from Harvard Business School, Sandy Weill convinced him to turn down offers from Goldman Sachs, Morgan Stanley, and Lehman Brothers to join him as an assistant at American Express.[15] Although Weill could not offer the same amount of money as the investment banks, he promised Dimon that he would have "fun".[16] Dimon's father, Theodore Dimon, was an executive vice president at American Express.[17]

Career edit

Commercial credit and transition into Citigroup edit

Sandy Weill left American Express in 1985 and Dimon followed him. The two then took over Commercial Credit, a consumer finance company, from Control Data. Age 30, Dimon was the chief financial officer,[18] helping to turn the company around. Through a series of mergers and acquisitions, in 1998 Dimon and Weill were able to form a large financial services conglomerate, Citigroup. Dimon left Citigroup in November 1998, after being asked to resign by Weill during a weekend executive retreat.[19] It was rumored at the time that he and Weill argued in 1997 over Dimon's not promoting Weill's daughter, Jessica M. Bibliowicz,[20] although that happened over a year before Dimon's departure. At least one other account cites a request by Dimon to be treated as an equal as the real reason.[21]

Move to J.P. Morgan edit

Dimon with Argentina president Mauricio Macri, 2016

In March 2000, Dimon became CEO of Bank One, the nation's fifth largest bank.[22] When JPMorgan Chase merged with Bank One in July 2004, Dimon became president and chief operating officer of the combined company. On December 31, 2005, he was named CEO of JPMorgan Chase and on December 31, 2006, he was named chairman and President.[23] In March 2008 he was a Class A board member of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York. Under Dimon's leadership, with the acquisitions during his tenure, JPMorgan Chase has become the leading U.S. bank in domestic assets under management, market capitalization value, and publicly traded stock value. In 2009, Dimon was considered one of "The TopGun CEOs" by Brendan Wood International, an advisory agency.[24][25]

On September 26, 2011, Dimon was involved in a high-profile heated exchange with Mark Carney, the governor of the Bank of Canada, in which Dimon said provisions of the Basel III international financial regulations discriminate against U.S. banks and are "anti-American".[26] On May 10, 2012, JPMorgan Chase initiated an emergency conference call to report a loss of at least $2 billion in trades that Dimon said were "designed to hedge the bank's overall credit risks". The strategy was, in Dimon's words, "flawed, complex, poorly reviewed, poorly executed, and poorly monitored".[27] The episode was investigated by the Federal Reserve, the SEC, and the FBI and the central actor was labelled with the epithet the London Whale.[28]

Dimon commented on the Volcker Rule in January 2012, "Part of the Volcker Rule I agreed with, which is no prop trading. But market making is an essential function. And the public should recognize that we have the widest, the deepest, the most transparent capital markets in the world. And part of that is because we have enormous market making. If the rules were written as they originally came out; I suspect they'll be changed, it would really make it hard to be a market maker in the United States."[29] He was chairman of the executive committee of The Business Council for 2011 and 2012.[30]

In May 2023, Jamie Dimon testified under oath in connection with two lawsuits filed against JPMorgan Chase. The plaintiffs accused the bank of serving the late sex offender Jeffrey Epstein. This happened within five years (1998-2013) after his crimes became known; the bank itself described the claims as meritless.[31]

Fines and legal settlements edit

According to Good Jobs First's violation tracker, during Dimon's time heading JPMorgan Chase, the bank was fined $38 billion in total by the U.S. government, for legal and regulatory infractions.[32] Under Dimon, JPMorgan Chase reached a then-record $13 billion settlement ($11 billion of which was tax deductible) with the US government, which was the second largest (behind Bank of America's $16.65 billion settlement) in relation to the mis-selling of mortgage-backed securities in the years leading up to the 2007–2008 financial crisis.[33][34][35] The bank said, "Under Mr. Dimon's stewardship, the Company has fortified its control infrastructure and processes and strengthened each of its key businesses while continuing to focus on strengthening the Company's leadership capabilities across all levels."[36]

Dimon described the settlement as "unfair", and said he "had to control his rage" regarding the topic, with most of the government claims against his company being for dealings that took place at companies before JPMorgan Chase bought them as a result of the financial crisis.[37] It is estimated that 70–80% of the dealmaking for the settlement was due to the outstanding legal exposures of Bear Stearns and Washington Mutual, which JPMorgan Chase had acquired at the encouragement of Treasury Secretary Hank Paulson, New York Fed President Timothy Geithner, and other federal officials, who helped broker the acquisitions, encouraged communication among the parties, and even contributed financially to facilitate the transactions.[38]

Compensation edit

Dimon is one of the few bank chief executives to have become a billionaire, largely because of his stake in JPMorgan Chase.[39] He received a $23 million pay package for fiscal year 2011, more than any other bank CEO in the US.[40] However, his compensation was reduced to $11.5 million in 2012 by JPMorgan Chase following a series of controversial trading losses amounting to $6 billion. On January 24, 2014, it was announced that Dimon would receive $20 million for his work in 2013; a year of record profits and stock price under Dimon's reign, despite significant losses that year due to scandals and payments of fines. The award was a 74% raise, which included over $18 million in restricted stock

Dimon received $34.5 million in fiscal year 2022.[41]

Political activity edit

Dimon donates primarily to the Democratic Party.[42] In May 2012, he described himself as "barely a Democrat".[43] After Barack Obama won the 2008 presidential election, there was speculation that Dimon would become Secretary of the Treasury. Obama eventually named Timothy Geithner to the position.[44] Following the acquisition of Washington Mutual by JPMorgan Chase, Obama commented on Dimon's handling of the real-estate crash, credit crisis, and the banking collapse affecting corporations nationwide, including major financial institutions like Bank of America, Citibank, and Wachovia, and said he did "a pretty good job managing an enormous portfolio."[45]

Dimon has had close ties to some people in the Obama White House, including former Chief of Staff Rahm Emanuel.[46] Dimon was one of three CEOs—along with Goldman Sachs Chairman Lloyd Blankfein and Citigroup CEO Vikram Pandit—said by the Associated Press to have had liberal access to former Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner.[47][48] Nonetheless, Dimon has often publicly disagreed with some of Obama's policies.[49] During the 2016 United Kingdom European Union membership referendum, JP Morgan Chase under Dimon's leadership donated large sums of money to the Remain campaign, and Dimon personally campaigned with Chancellor of the Exchequer George Osborne against Brexit.[50]

In December 2016, Dimon joined a business forum assembled by then president-elect Donald Trump to provide strategic and policy advice on economic issues.[51] The forum dissolved after Trump's comments on the alt-right political violence at the 2017 Unite the Right rally.[52] During Trump's presidency, Dimon supported his Tax Cuts and Jobs Act of 2017 but condemned the Trump administration's immigration and trade policies.[53] In a 2019 interview with 60 Minutes, Dimon said that the United States had reached "the most prosperous economy the world has ever seen" despite acknowledging issues such as income inequality and the China–United States trade war.[54] Dimon also criticized the U.S. federal government response to the COVID-19 pandemic under Trump in a letter to shareholders which also criticized the state of education, health care, and social safety nets in the United States.[55]

During the 2020 Democratic Party presidential primaries Dimon criticized the lack of a "strong centrist, pro-business, pro-free enterprise" candidate. In 2018 Dimon "thought about thinking about" starting his own presidential campaign but decided that it would be too unpopular to succeed.[54][56] During the 2020 United States presidential election Dimon wrote a memorandum calling for candidates to respect the democratic process and a peaceful transition of power, writing "While strong opinions and tremendous passion characterized this U.S. election, it is the responsibility of each of us to respect the democratic process, and ultimately, the outcome."[57] Dimon condemned the 2021 United States Capitol attack.[58] In 2021, Trump complained that Dimon was "not a patriot" because of his company's business in China.[59]

In May–June 2023, Dimon was encouraged by American billionaire and hedge fund manager Bill Ackman to run in the 2024 United States presidential election, after the former expressed his interest in pursuing a public office sometime in the future. Dimon clarified that he has no plans to run for office at this time, and that he is happy with his current leading position in JPMorgan Chase, where he expects to stay for three and a half more years.[60][61]

In November 2023, Dimon said he preferred Nikki Haley over Donald Trump as the Republican nominee for the 2024 United States presidential election.[62]

Personal life edit

In 1983, Dimon married Judith Kent, whom he met at Harvard Business School. They have three daughters: Julia, Laura, and Kara Leigh.[63] Julia and Kara attended Duke University, while Laura is a Barnard College graduate and freelance journalist who formerly worked for New York Daily News and is currently a producer for ABC News.[64][65][66]

Dimon was diagnosed with throat cancer in 2014.[67] He received eight weeks of radiation and chemotherapy ending in September 2014.[68] In March 2020, at the age of 63, Dimon underwent "emergency heart surgery." The reason for the surgery was to repair an acute aortic dissection, a tear in the inner layer of the aorta, an artery that is the largest blood vessel in the body.[69] According to JP Morgan, Dimon recovered well from surgery,[70][71] with Gordon Smith and Daniel Pinto running the bank until his return.[72] In April 2020, it was announced that Dimon returned to work in a remote capacity due to the COVID-19 pandemic.[73]

Awards and honors edit

References edit

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External links edit

Business positions
Preceded by President of JPMorgan Chase
Chief Executive Officer of JPMorgan Chase
Chair of JPMorgan Chase