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JPMorgan Chase & Co. (JPM)

NYSE - NYSE Delayed Price. Currency in USD
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95.03+0.43 (+0.45%)
At close: 4:00PM EDT

95.10 +0.07 (0.07%)
After hours: 6:08PM EDT

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  • S
    Sandy
    Sandy
    Going to 100
  • S
    Sandy
    Sandy
    Most banks large and small will have a huge upside after Fed's announcement today. See ya @"100.
  • N
    Nancy
    Nancy
    Sell at $95
  • C
    CONVERTED TRUMPTARD
    CONVERTED TRUMPTARD
    Fed is not raising rates and they will sell trillions in assets. The stock market tops are in! Time to sell and protect your gains! A correction down is coming 20% drop over the next month.
  • p
    phillip
    phillip
    Sell at $95 Today lock in profits
  • S
    Sandy
    Sandy
    Sell in September and but in October.
  • E
    Emma
    Emma
    Who says JPM isn't poised for potentially massive upward movement? This is so frustrating trying to find trade ideas. I've subscribed to some email newsletters which helps me with new stock ideas. awe-some*sto-cks is the one i like best.
  • Y
    Y
    Y
    FED withdrawing balance sheet wont be good for banks
  • Y
    Y
    Y
    speculators are doing the same ... strange bet on banks
  • S
    Sandy
    Sandy
    New High Today?
  • T
    Thomas Short
    Thomas Short
    Dear Mr Dimon,
    A few days ago, you called bitcoin and cryptocurrencies a “fraud”. You said bitcoin is “not a real thing” and that governments “would close it down.” I understand your perspective and, in fact, I shared a similar view a few years ago. Then I decided to look into bitcoin. To my surprise, I discovered one of the most beautiful and ingenious monetary systems known to humankind.
    I’ve realised that a lot of the confusion surrounding bitcoin comes from the lack of understanding of what money truly is. We use money every day but very rarely sit back and ask ourselves what it is and why it has value. Let’s take the $100 bill. It’s a piece of paper with some security features and a government stamp on it that costs 15.5c to produce. Yet we can exchange that piece of paper for things that take significantly more time and energy to create. Furthermore, the Federal Reserve also creates digital US dollars out of thin air to buy financial assets like government bonds and mortgage-backed securities (a truth that hides behind the illusive term “quantitative easing”). In this light, would we say that the US dollar is then a “real thing”? Or would we classify the US dollar as a “fraud”?
    Perhaps no money is real and it’s just a myth that we humans have created for ourselves as a tool to manage the allocation of the scarce resources of our planet. If that’s the case, then perhaps bitcoin and cryptocurrencies are just a better story, a better myth, that perform the functions of this tool we call money better than any previous form of money we’ve ever known. After all, cryptocurrencies can be kept scarce (a pre-requisite of any form of money) and can be held and transferred across borders at a fraction of the cost of traditional financial channels without needing to trust any institution or individual. Indeed, with the advent of cryptocurrencies the concept of a cross-border payment has become as absurd as the concept of a cross-border email.
    Now let’s consider what “closing down” a cryptocurrency like bitcoin would entail. Bitcoin is a protocol, a distributed and decentralised language that a network of participants has decided to speak. There is no CEO of bitcoin, no headquarters of bitcoin, no owner of the Bitcoin network, just like there is no CEO, headquarters or owner of the English language. Just imagine how difficult it would be to “close down” the English language, or any other language for that matter. Where would one even start? The only way to effectively close down a cryptocurrency would be to turn off the internet. There aren’t many countries I know that are prepared to do this.
    A government may therefore consider a ban, as some have already tried to do. But why do this? Because “it is used for illicit purposes”, you say. The fact of the matter is that much more illicit activity has been facilitated through the US dollar than any cryptocurrency. This hasn’t led us to conclude that a ban on the US dollar is the right thing to do. But let’s for a moment assume that a government does want to ban a cryptocurrency because they “like to control the currency”, as you’ve stated. The problem here is that this would just push cryptocurrencies underground, completely out of the purview of a financial regulator. I believe it is far better to legitimise cryptocurrencies and try to regulate the flows into and out of a national currency that a government has control over, than not to have sight of them at all.
    As countries grapple with what cryptocurrencies are and what they mean for their financial systems, many are beginning to understand that this is a force that is better harnessed than opposed. In 2014, Russia planned to ban bitcoin, then reconsidered this decision and is now planning to recognise and regulate it in 2018. This past week Russian Finance Minister Anton Siluanov said: “The state understands indeed that cryptocurrencies are real. There is no sense in banning them. There is a need to regulate them.” In April, Japan officially declared bitcoin a legal payment mechanism. And a few days ago economists at the Central Bank of Finland went a step further, declaring bitcoin “revolutionary” and stating, “bitcoin is not regulated. It cannot be regulated. There is no need to regulate it.”
    Mr Dimon, there are a couple of trends sweeping the world at present. One is that people are starting to lose trust and confidence in the very institutions that are meant to embody these attributes. The second is that humanity is starting to question another myth we’ve created for ourselves: man-made national borders. Cryptocurrencies pay no heed to the latter and provide a way for many to take control of their own financial sovereignty in a system that many are not happy with today. It may be easy to disregard an asset class that is currently valued at just over $100-billion when you lead an institution that has a balance sheet of $2.5-trillion. But things change quickly Mr Dimon.
    Respectfully,
    Farzam Ehsani
  • C
    CONVERTED TRUMPTARD
    CONVERTED TRUMPTARD
    Back under $94 by Friday $93.75
  • C
    CONVERTED TRUMPTARD
    CONVERTED TRUMPTARD
    I sold at $95.15
  • C
    CJ
    CJ
    OH YEAH>>>>WASTE MORE OF THAT MONEY HOLDING IT UP>>>>>>>>BAAAAAAAAAA
    Imagelaurelhach
  • N
    Nancy
    Nancy
    Fed meeting today, might be a good time to sell book profits. A pullback has begun. The Market and Bank stocks are weak and are selling off Now.
  • M
    Madison
    Madison

    The last time JPM did something like this it blew up. https://activepennystocks1.blogspot.com just allerted a new stock - it beats having to dig online yourself for new stock ideas.

    Penny Stock
    activepennystocks1.blogspot.com
  • C
    CJ
    CJ
    IS THAT ALL U GOT>>>>>>>BAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA...NICE>>USE THAT BUYBACK TO WASTE MORE MONEY
    Imagewelcometoyouredoom
  • H
    Hazel
    Hazel
    Buy $RCON. Double this week. IMO
  • C
    CJ
    CJ
    GO AHEAD JPM>>>BUYBACK MORE SHARES AT CLOSE TO ALL TIME HIGHS>>>SMART INVESTING
    Imagetorontostar
  • C
    CJ
    CJ
    OK>>>I'LL SAY IT>>>MRKT TOP