Why haven't JPMorgan's legal issues done more to dent the stock?
FORTUNE -- Call him the Teflon Dimon.
On Thursday, the day after news broke that JPMorgan Chase may have to pay the government at least $11 billion in fines -- the largest single financial fine in history -- its shares rose. Perhaps one of the biggest oddities of JPMorgan's past year and a half is how the stock has done. Despite MOREStephen Gandel, senior editor - Sep 27, 2013 11:08 AM ET
Jamie Dimon's bank potentially faces new charges related to its Chinese and mortgage operations.
FORTUNE -- JPMorgan Chase is emerging from the London Whale trading incident relatively unscathed. Even so, the bank is far from out of the water when it comes to its lingering legal issues.
It's newest potential headache: bribery. In the bank's most recent quarterly filing, JPMorgan said it had received questions from the Securities and Exchange Commission about MOREStephen Gandel, senior editor - Aug 19, 2013 5:00 AM ET
Lots of people at JPMorgan worked together to hide losses from investors and regulators. Only two of them may be going to jail.
FORTUNE -- Long live the Whale.
The most fascinating thing about the government's charge that JPMorgan Chase employees committed fraud in connection with the bank's $6 billion trading loss, and the one that will have the largest reverberations for Wall Street, is not who is being charged, but who MOREStephen Gandel, senior editor - Aug 14, 2013 3:31 PM ET
At Fortune's Global Forum, JPMorgan's CEO said markets will be "scary" until a normal interest rate environment returns.
By Megan Barnett
FORTUNE -- It's going to be scary out there in the markets until we reach a more normal interest rate environment. That was the message delivered by JPMorgan (JPM) CEO Jamie Dimon to delegates at the Fortune Global Forum in Chengdu, China on Thursday.
"It's a different world when central banks are MOREJun 6, 2013 5:15 AM ET
Most of the big banks say they will make money from rising rates. They can't all be right.
FORTUNE -- Interest rates have been rising lately. And a lot of people are nervous about what will happen when the Federal Reserve stops buying bonds in the next year or so. Warren Buffett is watching. One group of people not among the rate worrywarts: Bank CEOs. Nearly every bank executive seems to MOREStephen Gandel, senior editor - Jun 3, 2013 5:00 AM ET
The highly anticipated JPMorgan shareholder meeting felt more like a lunch gathering of a local Toastmasters than Ground Zero of the governance movement.
By Jennifer Reingold, senior editor
FORTUNE -- It was just another beautiful day in Tampa. The sun shone, birds sang, and the manicured lawn at the suburban campus of JPMorgan Chase sparkled as though it had never been touched by shoes before. It probably hadn't before Tuesday morning, MOREMay 21, 2013 1:11 PM ET
To sway shareholders on next week's chairman vote, Jamie Dimon's supporters say focus on the bank's bottom line. They're hoping you will miss some accounting moves that have significantly boosted profits.
FORTUNE -- Jamie Dimon likes to talk about JPMorgan Chase's fortress balance sheet. What's a little more shaky is the bank's income statement.
Next Tuesday, at its annual meeting in Tampa, JPMorgan (JPM) will reveal the results of a shareholder vote MOREStephen Gandel, senior editor - May 16, 2013 10:42 AM ET
JPMorgan Chase's likely CEOs-in-waiting come from the part of the bank that makes regulators and investors most nervous.
FORTUNE -- Those pushing for change at JPMorgan Chase might not like what they get even if they are successful. More of the same.
A number of shareholders are advocating for the bank to split its chairman and chief executive officer roles, now both held by uber-banker Jamie Dimon. On Tuesday, Glass Lewis, a MOREStephen Gandel, senior editor - May 7, 2013 2:38 PM ET
How Wall Street's most outspoken CEO publicly dealt with one of the largest trading losses in history.
FORTUNE -- It's been just over a year since the news started to emerge that a trader in JPMorgan Chase's London office had taken a huge bet on credit derivatives. It's nearly a year since Jamie Dimon began apologizing for it.
And while Dimon has definitely lived up to his reputation as Wall Street's most MOREStephen Gandel, senior editor - Apr 11, 2013 3:21 PM ET
Former JPMorgan official Ina Drew say she didn't engage in any misconduct.
FORTUNE -- On Friday, Ina Drew, the former head of JPMorgan Chase's chief investment office and ultimate boss of the London Whale, told a Senate subcommittee that she was misled. What's more, despite the $6.2 billion loss -- one of the biggest in Wall Street history -- Drew believes she did a "reasonable and diligent" job even as the MOREStephen Gandel, senior editor - Mar 15, 2013 11:45 AM ET
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