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Article posted Oct 15 2009, 9:14 AM Category: Economy Source: Bloomberg Print

JPMorgan profit rises 7-fold

JPMorgan Chase & Co, the second- largest US bank by assets, said profit in the third quarter soared almost sevenfold, beating analysts' estimates, as fixed- income revenue surged.

Earnings climbed to $3.59 billion, or 82 cents a share, from $527 million, or 9 cents, in the same period a year earlier at the height of the financial crisis, the New York-based company said on Wednesday in a statement. Last year's quarter included $640 million of losses tied to the takeover of Washington Mutual.

Chief Executive Officer Jamie Dimon, who repaid the firm’s $25 billion of government rescue funds in June, is capitalising on his 2008 acquisitions of Bear Stearns Cos and WaMu’s banking business. Investment-banking revenue from fixed-income markets jumped to a record $5 billion, compared with markdowns of $3.6 billion a year earlier.

“JPMorgan will be a star,” said Malcolm Polley, chief investment officer at Stewart Capital Advisors in Indiana, Pennsylvania, which manages $900 million. “If you have enough capital, then you can expand and try to earn your way out of problems,” Polley said before earnings were released.

JPMorgan rose to $47 at 7.17 am from $45.66 at the close on the New York Stock Exchange on Tuesday.

Credit reserves

The bank added $2 billion to its consumer credit reserves, bringing the company wide total to $31.5 billion, or 5.3 per cent of total loans.

“Credit costs remain high and are expected to stay elevated for the foreseeable future,” said in the statement. “While we are seeing some initial signs of consumer credit stability, we are not yet certain that this trend will continue.”

JPMorgan is the first of the largest US banks to report earnings. Goldman Sachs Group Inc, whose headquarters is in New York, may say tomorrow that profit almost tripled to $2.4 billion, according to analysts' estimates. New York-based Citigroup Inc, which also reports on Thursday, is expected to post a $2.55 billion loss that would mark its sixth unprofitable quarter in the past eight.

Bank of America Corp, JPMorgan’s bigger competitor, may post a loss of $212.2 million on October 16 as the Charlotte, North Carolina-based company continues to integrate its Merrill Lynch & Co acquisition.

Bill Winters

Dimon ousted his investment bank co-CEO, William Winters, earlier this month and moved asset-management chief Jes Staley to run the unit. Steven Black, Winters’s former co-CEO, will be executive chairman of the division until the end of 2010. The unit accounted for 63 percent of the bank's net profit in the first half of the year, compared with 7 per cent in 2008's first six months.

JPMorgan is the world’s biggest underwriter of stock and equity-linked securities as well as US debt.

The bank’s credit-card and consumer businesses have stalled as the US economy emerges from the worst recession since the 1930s. The unemployment rate rose in September to 9.8 per cent, the highest level since 1983, and economists predict a rebound in consumer spending will wane as joblessness surpasses 10 per cent.

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Comments 1 - 15 of 15 Add Comment Page 1 of 1

Posted: Oct 16 2009, 6:07 AM

freedom of information

<JPMorgan is the first of the largest US banks to report earnings. Goldman Sachs Group Inc, whose headquarters is in New York, may say tomorrow that profit almost tripled to $2.4 billion, according to analysts' estimates. New York-based Citigroup Inc, which also reports on Thursday, is expected to post a $2.55 billion loss that would mark its sixth unprofitable quarter in the past eight.>

I am not suggesting these figures are real but you have JP Morgan as one of the instigators of the federal reserve, the RIIA dictates a global financial crisis and the US government requires a bail out who in turn buy up the toxic debt supporting citigroup, the SEC providing cover ups and removing competition.

<Morgan was scheduled to travel on the maiden voyage of the RMS Titanic, but canceled at the last minute.>

It seems to me the most critical thing to these capers was censorship. The Internet is the greatest untold success story and because people are taking part peer to peer. Just shows what happens when human nature is set free.

Sure the internet will contain more disinfo than the canary media but it will also include things the canary media won't say and do so without the orchestrated delays.

This puts the opportunity of discovery in people's hands in a manner not available before. Whilst the banking system comes with its own intelligence agency, planning what is to sink or swim requires mainly only counter intelligence to fool the enemy, the people. This has changed as the public have access to the largest intelligence agency there is.

As censorship is so dangerous and evidentially so, attempts to tamper with the net are seen for what they are.

Posted: Oct 16 2009, 7:06 AM

The BBC yesterday reported that Citigroup made a profit of $101m but have $8b of bad debts.

Fuckin Comedians!

Posted: Oct 16 2009, 3:10 PM

206173 Balloon Boy 24/7

Posted: Oct 17 2009, 8:19 AM

the moon's a balloon

For the benefit of those not versed in finance jargon, balloon payment being the big final settlement on a long term loan. In terms of corporations like governments, he who pays the piper calls the tune, the lord of the castle and overlord of nation states being the central banking system.

living for real inside the movie

As for the moon's a balloon, one of the high rolling spooks:
<In 1967, he appeared as one of seven incarnations of "007" in the James Bond spoof Casino Royale. In fact, Niven had been Bond creator Ian Fleming's first choice to play Bond in Dr. No. Casino Royale co-producer Charles K. Feldman said later that Fleming had written the book with Niven in mind, and therefore had sent a copy to Niven.

Niven was the only James Bond actor mentioned by name in the text of Fleming's novels. In On Her Majesty's Secret Service, Bond visits an exclusive ski resort in Switzerland where he is told that David Niven is a frequent visitor and in You Only Live Twice, David Niven is referred to as the only real gentleman in Hollywood.>
Arranged marriages, baby swaps and sex, how the world of power is orchestrated, controlled, media included.
<It didn’t stop the philandering, which Hjördis was well aware of. “I got my revenge,” she said. “Jack Kennedy wanted a quickie, and I gave him a quickie.”>
bond 23 schedule for release 2011
<Adding to the appeal of mounting the picture, From Russia with Love was also cited by President John F. Kennedy as one of his ten favourite books.[21] It was likely the last film Kennedy saw before his death.>

Posted: Oct 17 2009, 1:27 PM

the moribund world

In a world full of divides at the extremes it produces real demons and saints with a vast dead zone of mediocrity in between. State / public does this as does state.

Some idea of what mediocrity means can perhaps be gleaned from what I was recently told by an insider. In the 1960s african women were being stopped from breast feeding, instead they were to use a baby feed preparation engineered to reduce the capacity of people's minds.

moribund - adjective - in a dying state; near death.

Posted: Oct 17 2009, 1:50 PM

extracted with ballooons included from 'Alexander Hamilton' by Ron Chernow
author of Titan and The House of Morgan.

<From modest origins, the Treasury officies proliferated until they occupied the entire block. The 1791 city directory gives an anatomy of this burgeoning department, with 8 employees in Hamilton's office, 13 in the comptroller's, 15 in the auditor's, 19 in the register's, 3 in the treasurer's, 14 in the office for settling accounts between the federal government and the states, and 21 in the customs office on Second Street, with an additional 122 customs collectors and surveyors scattered in various ports. By the standards of the day, this represented a prodigious bureaucracy. For its critics, it was a monster in the making, inciting fears that the department would become the Treasury secretary's personal spy force and military machine. Swollen by the Customs Service, the Treasury DEpartment payroll ballooned to more than five hundred employees under Hamilton, while Henry Knox had a mere dozen civilian employees in the War Department and Jefferson a paltry six at State, along with two charges d'affaires in Europe. The corpulent Knox and his entire staff were squeezed into tiny New Hall, just west of the mighty Treasury complex. Inevitably, the man heading the bureaucracy many times larger than the rest of the government combined would arouse opposition, no matter how prudent his style. - page 339>

Posted: Oct 17 2009, 2:10 PM

<Three quarters of the revenues by the Treasury Department came from commerce with Great Britain. Trade with the former mother country was the crux of everything Hamilton did in government. To fund the debt, bolster banks, promote manufacturing, and strengthen government, Hamilton needed to preserve good trade relations with Great Britain. He understood the displeasure with Britain's trade policy, which excluded American goods from British ports. For Hamiltton these irritating obstacles were overshadowed by larger policy considerations. America had decided to rely on customs duties, which meant reliance on British trade. This central economic truth caused Hamilton repeatedly to poach on Jefferson's turf at the State Department. The overlapping concerns of Treasury and State were to fost no end of mischief between the two men.

Hamilton hoped to diversify the revenue stream with domestic taxes. By the time he reported to Congress in December 1790 on the need for additional taxes, he feared that import duties were as high as they could reasonably go. The time had come to spread the pain more evenly, especially since import duties injured seaboard merchants who were part of Hamilton's social circle and plitical base in New York - page 341>

Posted: Oct 17 2009, 2:26 PM

<On December 14, 1790, one day after he jolted Congress with his call for an excise tax on liquor, Alexander Hamilton submitted another trailblazing report, this one a clarion call to charter America's first central bank. The country, still reeling from programs the treasury secretary had churned out in a mere fifteen months, was learning just how fertile Hamilton's brain was. He was setting in place the building blocks for a powerful state; public credit, an efficient tax system, a customs service, and now a strong central bank. Of all his monumental programs, his proposal for the Bank of the United States raised the most searching constitutional questions.

The American Revolution and its aftermath coincided with two great transformations in the late eighteenth century. In the political sphere, there had been a repudiation of royal rule, fired by a new respect for individual freedom, majority rule, and limited government. If Hamilton made distinguished contributions in this sphere, so did Franklin, Adams, Jefferson, and Madison. In contrast, when it came to the parallel economic upheavals of the period - the industrial revolution, the expansion of global trade, the growth of banks and stock exchanges - Hamilton was an American prophet without peer. No other founding father straddled both of these revolutions - only Franklin even came close - and therein lay Hamilton's novelty and greatness. He was the clear-eyed apostle of America's economic future, setting forth a vision that many found enthralling, others unsettling, but that would ultimately prevail. He stood squarely on the modern side of a historical divide that seemed to seperate him from other founders. Small wonder he aroused such fear and confusion.

Over the past two centuries, Hamilton's reputation has waxed and waned as the country has glorified or debunked businessmen. Historian Gordon Wood has written, "Although late-nineteenth-century Americans honored Hamilton as the creator of American capitalism, that honor became a liability through much of the twentieth century. All the conflicting emotions stirred up by capitalism - its bountiful efficiency, its crass inequities - have adhered to Hamilton's image. As chief agent of a market economy, he had to spur acquisitiv impulses, accepting self-interest as the mainspring of economic action. At the same time, he was never a mindles business booster and knew how the desire for lucre could shade over into noxious greed. In Federalist number 12, when discussing how prosperity abets the circulation of precious metals, he referred to gold and silve as "those darling objects of human avarice and enterprise" - a phrase that sums up neatly his ambivalence about the drive to amass personal wealth. - page 344>

lots of truth there, just not expressed in a manner that conveys itself well to people who take it at face value.

Posted: Oct 17 2009, 2:51 PM

<Washington's first term was devoted largely to the economic matters in which Hamilton excelled, and Woodrow Wilson justly observed that "we think of Mr. Hamilton rather than of President Washington when we look back to the policy of the first administration." Hamilton had a storehouse of information tht nobody else could match. Since the "science" of finance was new to America, Fisher Ames observed. "A gentleman may therefore propose the worst of measures with the best of intentions". Among the well-intentioned men who were woefully backward in finance, if forward-looking into politics, were Hamilton's three most savage critics of the 1790s: Jefferson, Madison, and Adams. These founders adhered to a static, archaic worldview that scorned banks, credit, and stock markets. From this perspective, Hamilton was the progressive figure of the era, his critish the conservatives.

As members of the Virginia plantation world, Jefferson and Madison had a nearly visceral contempt for market values and tended to denigrate commerce as grubby, parasitic, and degrading. Like landed aristocrats throughout history, they betrayed a snobbish disdain for commerce and financial speculation. Jefferson perpetuated a fantasy of America as an agrarian paradise with limited household manufacturing. He favoured the placid, unchanging rhythms of rural life, no the unruly urban dynamic articulated by Hamilton. He wrote, "I think our governments will remain virtuous for many centuries as long as they are chiefly agricultural.... When they get piled upon one another in large cities, as in Europe, the will become corrupt as in Europe." For Jefferson, banks were devices to fleece the poor, oppress farmers, and induce a taste for luxury that would subvert republican simplicity. Strangely enough for a large slaveholder, he thought tht agriculture was egalitarian while manufacturing would produce a class-conscious society.

As a representative of New England's mercantile community, John Adams might have seemed a more likely candidate to sympathize with Hamilton's economic system, yet his views, too, harked back to simpler times. In later years, ADams told Jefferson that "an aristocracy of bank paper is as bad as the nobility of France or England." For Adams, a banking system was a confidence trick by which the rich exploited the poor. "Every bank in America is an enormous tax upon the people for the profit of individuals," he remarked, dismissing bankers as "swindlers and thieves." "Our whole banking system I ever abhorred," he declared another time. "I continue to abhor and die abhorring...every bank by which interest is to be paid or profit of any kind made by the deponent." Adams was too shrewd to think banks could be dispensed with altogether. Instead, he wanted a central bank with state branches but no private banks. Both Jefferson and Adams detested people who earned a living shuffling financial paper, and when Adams launched a bitter tirade in later years against the iniquitous banking system, Jefferson agreed that the business was "an infinity of successive felonious larcenies." That banks could serve any economic purpose 0 that they could generate prosperity that might enrich the few but also lubricate the wheels of commerce - seemed alien to both men. - page 345/346>


"A gentleman may therefore propose the worst of measures with the best of intentions", worth reading twice as millions of people didn't check, admit and/or do something about it.

Controlled opposition included in this extract, that requires as with much of the book context which isn't presented.

Posted: Oct 17 2009, 3:34 PM

<So when they wrote about Hamilton in quasi-satanic terms, we must remember that they considered banking and other financial activities as so much infernal trickery.

Hamilton never doubted the urgent need for a central bank. Lacking in uniform currency acceptable to all states, still suffering from a hodgepodge of foreign coins, the country required an institution that could expand the money supply, extend credit to government and business, collect revenues, make debt payments, handle foreign exchange, and provide a depository for government funds. Hamilton stated flatly that anyone who served a single month as treasury secretary would develop a "full conviction that banks are essential to the pecuniary operations of the government."

Hamiton was acquainted with private banks in Philadephia, New York, and Boston, but homegrown institutions offered limited guidance in founding a central bank. Fortunately, he was steeped in European banking precedents, for amid the alarums and excursions of the American Revolution he had managed to beocme educated in financial history. In his astonishingly precocious letter to James Duane of September 1780, the twenty-five-year-old colonel had hit upon an insight that now informed his theory of central banks - the fruitful coming together of public and private money: "The Bank of England unites pubic authority and faith with private credit....[T]he bank of Amsterdam is on a similar foundation. And why cannot we have an American bank? This hybrid character - an essentially private bank buttressed by public authority - was to define the central bank.

To tutor himself further about European central banks, Hamilton turned to Malachy Postlethwayt's Universal Dictionary of Trade and Commerce and Adam Smith's Wealth of Nations, the latter sent from London by Angelican Church. His main primer, however, was the charter of the Bank of England, established 1694 under King William III. He kept a copy of it on his desk as a handy reference as he wrote his banking report, though he did not copy it uncritically and deviated in significant respects. Hamilton's bank would serve the government and invigorate the economy, and he constantly stressed the broader public benefits, lest the bank be misperceived as the iniquitous tool of a small clique of speculators.

From the outset of this report, Hamilton stressed his desire to catch up with European experience: "It is a fact well understood that public banks have found admission and patronage among the principal and most enlightened commercial nations. They have successfully obtained in Italy, Germany, Holland, England, and France as well as in the United States." Aware of the widespread prejudice against banks, Hamilton knew he needed to set out their advantages. Echoing Adam Smith, he showed how gold and silver, if locked up in a merchant's chest, were sterile. - page 346 347>

Posted: Oct 17 2009, 4:04 PM

<Deposit them in a bank, however, and these dead metals sprang to life as "nurseries of national wealth," forming a credit supply of several times larger than the coins heaped in the bank's vaults. In contemporary parlance, Hamilton wished to increas the money supply and the speed with it could be circulated. Due to scarce money, many deals were being done as barter; in the south, warehouse receipts for tobacco often doubled as money. In contrast, a central bank would provide liquid capital that would promote the ease, freedom, and efficiency of commerce.

It speaks volumes about the prevalent detestation of banks that Hamilton dwelled so long on combating myths against them. For example, he had to contest that banks would invariably engender speculative binges in securities. The growing confidence in government, he asserted, ould gradually reduce speculation in its bonds. At the same time, he admitted that speculative abuses are "an occasional ill, incident to a general good," that did not outweigh the overall advantages of bank lending: "If the abuses of a beneficial thing are to determine its condemnation, ther is scarcely a source of public prospecirty which will not speedily be closed. Given the speculative mania about to break out, Hamilton's candor about it should be emphasized: "If banks, in spite of every precaution, are sometimes betrayed into giving a false credit to the persons described, they more frequently enable honest and industrious men of small or perhaps of no capital to undertake and prosecute business with advantage to themselves and to the community."

For political and legal reasons, Hamilton had to address the loaded subject of paper money. The Constitution outlawed the issue of paper money by states; everybody remembered the worthless Continentals printed by Congress during the Revolution. Should the federal government now issue paper money? Fearing an inflationary peril, Hamilton scotched the idea: "The stamping of paper is an operation so much easier than the laying of taxes that a government in the practice of peper emissions would rarely fail in any such emergency to indulge itself too far." As an alternative, Hamilton touted a central bank that could issue paper currency in the form of banknotes redeemable for coins. This would set in motion a self-correcting system. If the bank issued too much paper, holders would question its value and exchange it for gold and silver; this would then force the bank to curtail its supply of paper, restoring its value. - pages 347 348>

Hence the murder of wealthy families on the titanic commented on earlier to remove their obstruction to removal of linkage between paper money and precious metals, banks becoming data processing centres storing some paper.

Posted: Oct 17 2009, 4:18 PM

<But who would direct this mysterious bastion of money? Its ten million dollars in capital would be several times larger than the combined capital of all existing banks, eclipsing anything ever seen in America. Hamilton, wanting the bank to remain predominantly in private hands, advanced a theory that became a truism of central banking - that monetary policy was so liable to abuse that it needed some insulation from interfering politicians: "To attach full confidence to an institution of this nature, it appears to be an essential ingredient in its structure that it shall be under a private not a public direction, under the guidance of individual interest, not of pubic policy.">It was in the nature of Hamilton's achievement as treasury secretary that each of his programs was designed to mesh with the others to form a single interlocking whole. His central bank was no exception. Of the eight million of its capital that would be subscribed by private investors, three quarters would be paid in government securities. Thus Hamilton finely interwove his bank and public-debt plans, making it difficult to undo one and not the other. The byzantine, interrelated nature of his programs made him all the more the bane and terror of opponents.>

page 349

Posted: Oct 17 2009, 4:29 PM

<Overshadowing this geographical split was the fundamental question of whether the Consitution allowed a central bank. While writing to The Federalist, Madison had subscribed to an elastic interpretation of the charter.. Now, speaking on the House floor, he made a dramatic turnabout, denying that the Constitution granted the federal government powers not specifically enumerated there: "Reviewing the was not possible to discover in it the power to incorporate a bank." Hamilton tuned to article 1, section 8, the catchall clause giving Congress the right to pass any legislation deemed "necessary and proper" to exercise its listed powers. Madison accused him of exploiting tht power and "levelling all the barriers which limit the powers of the general government and protect those of the state governments. Afraid that the agile Hamilton would dream up limitless activities and then rationalize them as "necessary and proper," Madison re-created himself as a strict constructionist of the Constitution.

For Madison, Hamilton was becoming the official voice of monied aristocrates who were grabbing the reins of federal power. He felt betraed by his hold friend. But it was Madison who had deviated from their former reading of the Constitution. To embarrass Madison, Elias Boudinot read aloud in Congress some passages about the "necessary and proper" clause from Federalist number 44, notably the following: "No axiom is more clearly established in law or in reason than wherever the end is required, the means are authorized; wherever a general power to do a thing is given, every particular power for doing it is included. Hamilton probably tipped off his old friend that Madion had written these incriminating words.

On February 8, the House passed the bank bill by a one-sided thirty-nine to twenty, giving Hamilton a particularly sweet triumph. - page 350>

<Madison wanted Washington to spike Hamilton's bank bill and cast the first veto in American history. To figure out whether the bill squared with the Consitution, Washington canvassed the members of his compact cabinet. First, he solicited the opinion of Attorney General Edmund Randolph, who wrote a weakly reasoned piece contending tha the bank was unconstitutional. Washington then turned to Jefferson, who had long detested monopolies and chartered companies as privilegs conferred by British kings; he could not reconcile a central bank with true republicanism. Jefferson was also increasingly irked by his relative impotence in Washington's cabinet and worried that the mercantile north, under Hamilton's auspices, was gaining the upper hand over the rural south. - page 351>

Posted: Oct 17 2009, 5:57 PM

<That the Bank of the United States had sparked heated controversy and polarized the country must have seemed like forgotten history on July 4, 1791. On that memorable day in Philadelphia, the subscription ot the stock of Hamilton's central bank was thrown open to an expectant public, and the public promptly went berserk. Specualtion was rife that the stock would pay rich dividends of 12 percent or more, and peo9ple had been flocking to the capital for a week in anticipation of this first offering. So lusty ws the pent-up demand that mobs, dazzled by visions of riches, stormed the building, overwhelming the clerks. The heavily oversubscribed issue sold out within an hour, leaving many disgruntled investors empty-handed. - page 357>

The some 800 pages provide some description of how british tyranny prevailed. Now the banking system controls a vast empire, their military bombing pakistanis to oblivion from the air. This the mockingbird media calls 'softening up' as the thunderous blood and gore machinery targets leaders eviscerating not just life itself but any purpose to it. According to the mockingbird media this is 'cleansing', this conversion of words to drive the same conversion of people's minds. Minds switching off from reality as they switch on the television when to look on is inconsistant with sanity.

Brutal force was used to create great britain, the united kingdom, the public face of leadership the world over. Law is the same brutal force, however disguised it is the shield behind which the murder machinery is running riot in the world.

Posted: Oct 17 2009, 6:21 PM

counter intelligence

The government paid for a report which produced:

first // <The government should be spying on Muslims even if they are not suspected of committing crimes, in order to hunt down terrorists before they strike, the head of an anti-extremist thinktank has said.>

last // <This would include armed resistance by Palestinians against the Israeli military and those who fail to condemn the killing of British soldiers in Iraq or Afghanistan.>

Complete nonsense as usual from british counter intelligence, dangerous nonsense. Pre-thoughtcrime from tavistock whose brutal abuse, terrorism and murder litters world history including the creation of its architects.
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