JPMorgan seems to have a curse on its House — if you believe in that kind of thing. I do not. What I know is that two things exist at JPMorgan: JP Morgan maintains nearly $180 Billion dollars of life insurance upon its employes upon which it is their beneficiary and JPMorgan has some pretty serious problems with the Dark Pools I reported upon and are now being investigated by the US Congress. Let’s take a look at how May, June and July shaped up for deaths at JPMorgan as the Drive By Media are avoiding it like the plague. Instead of the Dark Pools, we are calling this the Death Pools. The below is taken just about verbatim from Wall Street on Parade.
07 May 2014 Thomas James Schenkman, age 42, died suddenly in Connecticut. Schenkman held the high rank of Managing Director of Global Infrastructure Engineering for JPMorgan Chase and had a highly marketable resume.
24 June 2014 Richard Gravino, age 49, was an Application Development Team Lead for JPMorgan in Tampa, Florida. His death occurred on at his home in Riverview, Florida. The Hillsborough County Medical Examiner’s office said the cause of death is “pending” with toxicology tests not expected back for 8 to 12 weeks.
On 06 July 2014 and making worldwide news last week was the violent deaths of JPMorgan technology executive Julian Knott and his wife, Alita, in Jefferson Township, New Jersey. However, two other recent, sudden deaths of technology workers at JPMorgan have gone unreported by the media.
As many remember, I have some pretty damn close coding friends whom saw the writing on the wall last year when they began to set off alarm bells in many of the #IRC rooms I participate in. I also get up quite early to read through the South China Morning Post in print form. Lest anyone think this is all happenstance and perhaps JPMorgan, just like disgraced former National Association of Mortgage Field Services (NAMFS) Regime Secretary Heather Berghorst are the unfair beneficiary of bad PR, lets take a look at the recap of the JPMorgan String of Deaths over the past year or so,
■ Autumn Radtke, the CEO of First Meta, a cyber-currency exchange firm, was found dead on Feb. 28 outside her Singapore apartment. The 28-year-old American, who worked for Apple and other Silicon Valley tech firms prior to founding First Meta, jumped from a 25-story building, authorities said.
■ On Feb. 18, a 33-year-old JPMorgan finance pro leaped to his death from the roof of the company’s 30-story Hong Kong office tower, authorities said. Li Junjie’s suicide marked the third mysterious death of a JPMorgan banker. So far, there is no known link between any of the deaths.
■ Gabriel Magee, 39, a vice president with JPMorgan’s corporate and investment bank technology arm in the UK, jumped to his death from the roof of the bank’s 33-story Canary Wharf tower in London on Jan. 28.
■ On Feb. 3, Ryan Henry Crane, 37, a JPM executive director who worked in New York, was found dead inside his Stamford, Conn., home. A cause of death in Crane’s case has yet to be determined as authorities await a toxicology report, a spokesperson for the Stamford Police Department said.
■ On Jan. 31, Mike Dueker, chief economist at Russell Investments and a former Federal Reserve bank economist, was found dead at the side of a road that leads to the Tacoma Narrows Bridge in Washington state, according to the Pierce County Sheriff’s Department. He was 50.
■ On Jan. 26, William Broeksmit, 58, a former senior risk manager at Deutsche Bank, was found hanged in a house in South Kensington, according to London police.
A CEO has committed suicide by shooting himself multiple times with a nail gun, a coroner reported. Richard Talley, 57, founder of American Title Services in Centennial, Colorado, was found dead in his home on a Tuesday with up to eight wounds to the torso and head. His company was being investigated by state insurance regulators at the time of Mr Talley’s suicide.
Jason Alan Salais was standing outside a Walgreens on the evening of December 15 and died of a sudden heart attack according to a family member. Salais, a technology worker at JPMorgan Chase just up and died in Pearland, Texas. 12 March 2014 found Kenneth Bellando dead outside his six story apartment building. The young Bellando had previously worked for JPMorgan Chase as an analyst and was the brother of JPMorgan employee John Bellando, who was referenced in the Senate Permanent Subcommittee on Investigations’ report on how JPMorgan had hid losses and lied to regulators in the London Whale derivatives trading debacle that resulted in depositor losses of at least $6.2 billion in the commercial bank of JPMorgan Chase.
Now, I am a man whom consumes inordinate amounts of data and creates meaningful analysis for high paying Clients. With that said, a somewhat similar trend is beginning to rear its ugly head in the Mortgage Field Services Industry vis-a-vis fraud and the apparent complicity of National Association of Mortgage Field Services (NAMFS) Regime Members whom create the conduits thereto. And yes I am beginning to find a pile of bodies which many NAMFS Regime Members would probably hope I never stumbled across. While not as high profile as the Dark Pool Body Count; while not having direct ties back to the JPMorgan gargantuan data operations center in Columbus, Ohio, they are at best questionable. John Ward’s death, in my opinion, is a sterling example.
Now, taken singularly the deaths would all intimate simply a tragic set of circumstances in life. Taken in toto, there emerges an unmistakable pattern and practice to murder people based upon their potential to either testify or simply as a loose end as we used to call it in the business. Ohio is interesting as Ground Zero because both the National Association of Mortgage Field Services (NAMFS) Regime is based there as is Safeguard Properties.
Ohio Revised Code 3911.091 (B)allows for Corporations to insure the lives of its employees. Ohio Revised Code 3917.01 (A) lays out the legal authority. JPMorgan’s Patent aside which is titled System for Designing and Implementing Bank Owned Life Insurance (BOLI) With a Reinsurance Option, the question presents whether or not the National Association of Mortgage Field Services has taken out life insurance on any NAMFS Member ever and whether or not John Ward was insured under a NAMFS Policy. More on point, though, does Safeguard Properties have any Life Insurance Policy(s) on any of its employees.
When we begin to talk about Firms like Assurant Field Asset Services, Mortgage Contracting Services, Altisource and the rest of the enormous whales out there, I believe it becomes proper to inquire as to how precisely they are making profits at all levels. I reached out to all parties, as a matter of fact, and asked the blunt question. Will they respond? Of course not, they are, after all, Members of the National Association of Mortgage Field Services.
Stay tuned for later this evening as we break the story on SEAS LLC and their inability to keep their affairs in order. Some former employees are not sold on the constitutionality of their Contractor or Employment Contracts. Could this be heading for the Judicial System? We will let you know!