Is Wall Street Killing Its Bankers? JP Morgan Bank-Owned Life Insurance Policies Classified As Containing Trade Secrets

Tuesday, July 1, 2014
By Paul Martin
July 1st, 2014

Is Wall Street Killing Its Bankers?
It’s probably just a sad coincidence, but the sudden deaths since December of a group of young men who worked for JPMorgan Chase & Co. (or who once did) have conspiracy theorists in a tizzy.

Let’s review…
Dec. 7, Joseph M. Ambrosio, a 34-year-old financial analyst, died suddenly from acute respiratory syndrome, a severe form of pneumonia.

A week later, Jason Alan Salais, 34, died as a result of a heart attack outside a Walgreens drugstore in Pearland, Texas.

Then, in a case that generated international publicity, Gabriel Magee, 39, fell to his death from JPMorgan’s European headquarters in London’s Canary Wharf district sometime on the evening of Jan. 27.

Less than a week later, Ryan Crane, 37, died at his home in Stamford, Connecticut.

Two weeks later, on Feb. 18, in a narrative eerily reminiscent of what happened to Magee, Dennis Li Junjie, 33, who worked in the bank’s finance department, fell to his death from the 30-story Charter House office tower in Hong Kong, where JPMorgan occupies the top floors and has its Asia headquarters.

Then, on March 12, Kenneth Bellando, who used to be an investment-banking analyst at JPMorgan in New York and was then working at Levy Capital Partners LLC, was found dead outside his apartment on Manhattan’s East Side after reportedly jumping from the sixth floor of the building.

Finally, there is the disturbing disappearance of David Bird, 55, a marathon runner and Wall Street Journal reporter who covered the commodities beat. Just after he and his wife had taken down the Christmas decorations on Jan. 11, Bird went for a walk outside his home in Long Hill Township, New Jersey, and hasn’t been heard from since.

The Rest…HERE

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