Here is a look at the life of Jamie Dimon, Chairman and CEO of JPMorgan Chase & Co.
Personal: Birth date: March 13, 1956
Birth place: New York, New York
Birth name: James Dimon
Father: Theodore Dimon, stockbroker
Mother: Themis Dimon
Marriage: Judith "Judy" (Kent) Dimon (May 1983-present)
Children: Julia; Laura; Kara Leigh
Education: Tufts University, B.A. 1978; Harvard University, M.B.A., 1982
Other facts: Jamie has a twin brother, Theodore Dimon, Jr., who is the founder of the Dimon Institute in New York City.
Timeline: 1982-1985 - Assistant to American Express president Sandy Weill.
1996-1997 - Chairman and CEO of Smith Barney.
1997-1998 - Co-chairman and co-CEO of Salomon Smith Barney Holdings.
1998 - President of Citigroup. Dimon is forced out of the company after a falling-out with long-time mentor Sandy Weill.
2000-2004 - Chairman and CEO of Bank One Corporation.
2004 - Becomes president and chief operating officer of JPMorgan Chase & Co. when it merges with Bank One Corporation.
December 31, 2005 - Assumes title of chief executive officer and president at JPMorgan Chase & Co., effective January 1, 2006.
December 31, 2006 - Named chairman of the board at JPMorgan Chase & Co., effective January 1, 2007.
2011 - Earned $23.1 million in compensation as chairman and CEO of JPMorgan Chase & Co., making him the best paid bank CEO.
May 10, 2012 - On a conference call, reveals that a trading portfolio that was designed to help JPMorgan Chase hedge its credit risk lost $2 billion and could lose $1 billion more.
May 15, 2012 - Apologizes to JPMorgan Chase shareholders at the annual meeting. Shareholders approve Dimon's $23 million pay package and preliminary results show that only 40% support a proposal that calls for the appointment of an independent chairman.
May 17, 2012 - Senate Banking Committee announces Dimon has been invited to appear before the committee at hearings looking into the JP Morgan trading losses from a regulatory angle.
June 13, 2012 - Dimon testifies before the Senate Banking, Housing and Urban Affairs Committee telling senators that while he did not approve the trades that led to the multi-billion dollar loss, he was aware of it.
June 19, 2012 - Dimon testifies before the House Financial Services Committee and says that he did not mislead shareholders.
July 13, 2012 - JPMorgan announces that the trading loss originally believed to be $2 billion is now approximately $5.8 billion. JPMorgan later discloses that the loss increased to $6.2 billion in the third quarter.