In an era of chastened Wall Street egos, Michael L. Corbat, the chief of Citigroup, has cultivated a workmanlike demeanor out of the spotlight. The NYT reports.» Read More
If the Jamie Dimon hearing was ever going to be more than just political theater, it would have answered at least one essential question: Would the Volcker rule have prevented the so-called hedges that led to $2 billion in losses at JPMorgan?
Sen. Kay Hagan, (D-NC), asks how come JPMorgan and regulators were surprised by the bank's trading loss when others in the market understood what was going on.
Sen. Bob Corker, (R-TN), assesses Jamie Dimon's testimony today and discusses whether more regulation is needed on Wall Street.
Jim Cramer calls JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon a "loser."
CNBC's Herb Greenberg & Jim Cramer chat about stocks, including Zynga slightly bouncing off its all-time low from yesterday.
Did Jamie Dimon have his way with the Senators today? CNBC's Eamon Javers; Mark Martiak, Premier Financial Advisors; Jeff Sonnenfeld, Yale School of Management; and Ben White, POLITCO, discuss.
Neil Weinberg, American Banker editor-in-chief, and CNBC's Bob Pisani, assess Jamie Dimon's performance on Capitol Hill today.
The stock market has reflected Jamie Dimon's performance on Capitol Hill, points out Neil Weinberg, American Banker editor-in-chief. Greg Zuckerman, The Wall Street Journal, on the other hand, says not enough "punches" were directed at Dimon.
JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon gave $6,800 to the Dems and $4,500 to GOP in 2012, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers & John Carney.
JPMorgan Chase CEO Jamie Dimon discusses his Senate testimony and how his company has dealt with its $2 billion trading loss, as well as steps taken to avoid similar losses in the future. "We're doing a real review," he says. "We will take the right actions at the right time."
How did Jamie Dimon handle questions from the Senate Banking Committee today? Fast Money trader Jon Najarian says Dimon was a "master" and "disarmed them easily." Dennis Gartman, and CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin & Simon Hobbs also offer reaction.
Sen. Richard Shelby, (R-AL), asks if Jamie Dimon knows of any bank that has been well-capitalized and well-regulated that has failed. "There's no substitute for capital," says Dimon. "That's correct, Sir."
"The United States has a serious issue," says Jamie Dimon, JPMorgan CEO. "We have to get our fiscal act in order."
Sen. Kay Hagan, (D-NC), asks about the size of JPMorgan's faulty trade. "How could it be so large without coming to the attention of management, regulators and company shareholders?"
Sen. David Vitter, (R-LA) asks Jamie Dimon whether bigger banks should have higher capital requirements and if he thinks the Volcker Rule is necessary.
"We did not borrow from the Federal Reserve except when they asked us to," responds Jamie Dimon to Sen. Jeff Merkley's question about whether his company was saved by taking TARP funds.
Sen. Roger Wicker, (R-MS) asks Mr. Dimon how the Volcker Rule impacts hedging and what he thinks are the benefits regulations.
Sen. Robert "Bob" Menendez wants to know if hedging is really "gambling" and asks Mr. Dimon about his critical comments on enhanced banking oversight.
Sen. Jim DeMint, (R-SC), asks JPMorgan's CEO what Congress needs to do to make the system operate better.
When Sen. Bob Corker, (R-TN), asks JPMorgan's Jamie Dimon if regulations have made the banking system safer, he responds: "I don't know."