JPMorgan, Deutsche Bank and other financial companies all have something in common: A string of suicides which are obviously not suicides. The South China Morning Post is reporting the latest JPMorgan victim, Li Junjie, took a dive off the Charter House, JPMorgan’s Headquarters in Hong Kong yesterday. I guess the suicide line wasn’t working well with the press so they needed to ensure there was photo evidence.
JPMorgan will not confirm Junjie was an employee; however, he was a Forex Trader with the company. This brings the tally to seven now. All bullshit aside, we used to call this tying up the loose ends. Now, whether we are staring down a looming financial crisis — this is what I believe — or whether a fresh round of litigation is going to commence against the Federal Reserve’s Fab Five, one thing is for certain: This isn’t suicide.
William Broeksmit, former Deutsche Bank executive, recently decided to allegedly hang himself as well in his South Kensington London home. This was the 26th of January, 2014.
Mr Broeksmit worked in investment banking – specifically risk and securities – and lived on exclusive Evelyn Gardens in South Kensington, which has an average property value of £1.9million.
Gabriel Magee, another JPMorgan senior executive took a plunge off of the Canary Wharf skyscraper in London on the 28th of January, 2014.
He was a vice president in the corporate and investment bank technology department having joined in 2004, moving to Britain from the United States in 2007. Mr Magee, who lived in North London, was an expert in highly specialist software which reaps huge profits for the US company by predicting market patterns.
On the 30th of January, 2014, the Chief Economist for Russell Investments, Mike Dueker, apparently decided to jump over a four foot fence in order to plunge down a 50 foot embankment to commit suicide.
Dueker worked at Seattle-based Russell for five years, and developed a business-cycle index that forecast economic performance. He was previously an assistant vice president and research economist at the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis.
He published dozens of research papers over the past two decades, many on monetary policy, according to the St. Louis Fed’s website, which ranks him among the top 5 percent of economists by number of works published. His most-cited work was a 1997 paper titled “Strengthening the case for the yield curve as a predictor of U.S. recessions,” published by the reserve bank while he was a researcher there.
The greatest stretch of the suicide theme, though, is that of Richard Tally. Tally was the Chief Executive Officer and founder of American Title Services in Centennial, Colorado. On the 6th of February, 2014, Tally apparently displayed extreme dedication,
A CEO has committed suicide by shooting himself multiple times with a nail gun, a coroner reported on Friday. Richard Talley, 57, founder of American Title Services in Centennial, Colorado, was found dead in his home on 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.
Talley had formed a number of companies, some of which closed down, including American Escrow, Clear Title, Clear Creek Financial Holdings, Swift Basin, Sumar, American Real Estate Services, and the American Alliance of Real Estate Professionals.
The official party line is, “Move along folks, nothing to see here.” Sound familiar? Yeah, the National Association of Mortgage Field Services (NAMFS) Regime has parroted the same thing with respect to all of their Membership’s activity for years now. Even the Chairmen of Committees at the NAMFS Regime have been loathe to demand answers which calls into question the veracity of their independent situations with respect to their own Firms.
All Roads Lead To Rome; in this case Rome is pretty damn close to home. The reality is that the foreclosure crisis has received coverage; the Mortgage Field Services Industry has remained cloaked in darkness until Foreclosurepedia came along. We have added security measures and recommend that all of our Sources do the same.