| Jamie Dimon |
13 March 1956
New York City, New York, United States
|Alma mater||Tufts University, Harvard University|
|Parents||Theodore Dimon Themis Kalos|
|Children|| • Julia Dimon Laura Dimon|
• Kara Leigh Dimon
|Member of||Business Roundtable, Council on Foreign Relations/Members, JP Morgan Chase/International Council, Trilateral Commission, WEF/Global Leaders for Tomorrow/1996|
James "Jamie" Dimon, a Greek American business executive whom Business Insider termed "The Most Admired Banker In The World". In 2005 he became chairman, president and chief executive officer of JPMorgan Chase, largest of the Big Four American banks.
In March 2000, Jamie Dimon became CEO of Bank One, the nation's fifth largest bank. When JPMorgan Chase purchased Bank One in July 2004, Dimon became president and chief operating officer of the combined company.
On 31 December 2005, Jamie Dimon was named chief executive officer of JPMorgan Chase and on 31 December 2006 became chairman of the board.
In March 2008 he was a Class A board member of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York. On 26 September 2011, Dimon was involved in a high-profile heated exchange with Mark Carney, then Governor of the Bank of Canada, in which Dimon said provisions of the Basel III international financial regulations were discriminatory against US banks and "anti-American".
In December 2016, Dimon joined a business forum assembled by then president-elect Donald Trump to provide strategic and policy advice on economic issues.
Events Participated in
|WEF/Annual Meeting/2007||24 January 2007||28 January 2007||World Economic Forum|
|Only the 449 public figures listed of ~2200 participants|
|WEF/Annual Meeting/2008||23 January 2008||27 January 2008||Switzerland||At the 2008 summit, Klaus Schwab called for a coordinated approach, where different 'stakeholders' collaborate across geographical, industrial, political and cultural boundaries."|
|WEF/Annual Meeting/2009||23 January 2009||27 January 2009||World Economic Forum|
|Chairman Klaus Schwab outlined five objectives driving the Forum’s efforts to shape the global agenda, including letting the banks that caused the 2008 economic crisis keep writing the rules, the climate change agenda, over-national government structures, taking control over businesses with the stakeholder agenda, and a "new charter for the global economic order".|
|WEF/Annual Meeting/2011||26 January 2011||30 January 2011||World Economic Forum|
|2230 guests in Davos, with the theme: "Shared Norms for the New Reality".|
|WEF/Annual Meeting/2012||25 January 2012||29 January 2012||Switzerland||2113 guests in Davos|
|WEF/Annual Meeting/2013||23 January 2013||27 January 2013||Switzerland||2500 mostly unelected leaders met to discuss "leading through adversity"|
|WEF/Annual Meeting/2014||22 January 2014||25 January 2014||World Economic Forum|
|2604 guests in Davos considered "Reshaping The World"|
|WEF/Annual Meeting/2017||17 January 2017||20 January 2017||World Economic Forum|
|2950 known participants|
|WEF/Annual Meeting/2019||22 January 2019||25 January 2019||World Economic Forum|
|WEF/Annual Meeting/2020||21 January 2020||24 January 2020||World Economic Forum|
|This mega-summit of the world's ruling class and their political and media appendages happens every year, but 2020 was special, as the continuous corporate media coverage of COVID-19 started more or less from one day to the next on 20/21 January 2020, coinciding with the start of the meeting.|
|WEF/Annual Meeting/2023||16 January 2023||20 January 2023||World Economic Forum|
|The theme of the meeting was "Cooperation in a Fragmented World"|
- http://www.newyorkfed.org/banking/circulars/11821.pdf |date=20121019125743
- Rakesh Khurana, Searching for a Corporate Savior: The Irrational Quest for Charismatic CEOs (Princeton University Press, 2002)