This article is part of the Center for Media & Democracy's spotlight on global corporations.
James Dimon is Chairman of the Board and Chief Executive Officer of JP Morgan Chase.
James (Jamie) Dimon became Chairman of the Board of JP Morgan Chase on December 31, 2006, after serving as CEO and President since December 31, 2005. Mr. Dimon had been the President and Chief Operating Officer since the bank’s merger with Bank One, in July of 2004. At Bank One, he served as Chairman and CEO since March of 2000. Prior to Bank One, he held various senior executive positions at Citigroup Inc., its subsidiary, Salomon Smith Barney, and its predecessor company, Travelers Group, Inc.
Mr. Dimon is a graduate of Tufts University and received a Master of Business Administration (MBA) from Harvard University Business School. He is a director of the College Fund/UNCF and serves on the Board of Directors of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, the National Institutes of Health Center on Addiction and Substance Abuse, Catalyst and Harvard Business School. He is also on the Board of Trustees of New York University School of Medicine. Mr. Dimon serves on the BOD for the Partnership for New York City and previously served on the BOD for the Chicago Council on Global Affairs.
Articles & sources
- JP Morgan Chase
- JP Morgan Chase coal issues
- JP Morgan Chase financial crisis
- Testimony of Jamie Dimon Chairman and CEO, JPMorgan Chase & Co.
- ↑ James Dimon, JP Morgan Chase, accessed September 25, 2008.
- ↑ Federal Reserve Bank of New York Board, organizational web page, accessed August 1, 2012.
- Simon Johnson, “Jamie Dimon: The Most Dangerous Man In America”, Huffington Post, April 3, 2010
- “Jamie Dimon's Swat Team”, Fortune Magazine, September 2, 2008
- Simon Johnson, James Kwak 13 Bankers: The Wall Street Takeover and the Next Financial Meltdown, Pantheon, March 2010, ISBN 0307379051, ISBN 978-0307379054
- Gillian Tett Fool's Gold: How the Bold Dream of a Small Tribe at J.P. Morgan Was Corrupted by Wall Street Greed and Unleashed a Catastrophe, Free Press, May 2009, ISBN 141659857X, ISBN 978-1416598572