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Morning six-pack: What we're reading Monday

Jamie Dimon listens during a panel discussion on the opening day of the World Economic Forum (WEF) in Davos, Switzerland.
Remy Steinegger | World Economic Forum
Jamie Dimon listens during a panel discussion on the opening day of the World Economic Forum (WEF) in Davos, Switzerland.

Happy Monday. If you're Jamie Dimon, a JPMorgan Chase shareholder or one of the bank's customers—not so much.

"Medieval justice." "Heads on pikes." A bank being punished by the government for doing the government's bidding. All this and more marked "the Morgan Shakedown." (Wall Street Journal)

Any way you slice it, $13 billion—the amount JPM may have to pay for its sins—is a big hunk of cheese. The big loser, though? Could be the recipient of that check, not the payer. (American Banker)

Know this: The government isn't done with the banks yet. Far from it. (Seeking Alpha)

Lest we forget, it's not just the U.S. banks that are under scrutiny. Things are about to get decidedly less comfortable in Europe as well. (UPI)

Elsewhere, Wall Street remains ridiculously susceptible to a cyberattack. (Financial Times)

And, finally ... comparing pay stubs with co-workers? One business wants to make it standard operating procedure. CNBC.com's Katrina Bishop explains.

—By CNBC's Jeff Cox. Follow him on Twitter @JeffCoxCNBCcom.

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