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Chase

JPMorgan Chase Bank, N.A., doing business as Chase Bank, is a national bank that constitutes the consumer and commercial banking subsidiary of the U.S. multinational banking and financial services holding company, JPMorgan Chase.

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Faustina Beninato

I had the misfortune of working for Chase Bank located between Monroe & Dearborn Streets,3rd floor in 2014 within the Immigration Unit. Management had no respect for anyone, especially for older workers over 40 years of age. The floor had over 100 Security Cameras & all the workers regardless of age had to work at the same pace which was at lightning speed. If the parameters were not met we were harassed endlessly to meet or exceed their idea of productive work. I worked for Phil at the time & he reported to this older woman, "She Devil" with an overload of venom.

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Anonymous

I can tell them to apply, but they won't get even called in for a job. Jobs are posted after they find the candidate. And the candidate is found either through networking or the old boys club, which is alive and well at the bank and between 25 and 50. Your skills are important, don't get me wrong, but unless you have an in they mean nothing, even if you have multiple Masters and a PHD. The only senior citizen safe over 50 there is the Chairman. And he has job security.

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Anonymous

If one is a staff employee,one is encouraged to retire at 56. If one is a senior staff member and has connections to wealthy clientele, then one will probably stay on after age 56.

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J.P. Morgan Chase

JPMorgan Chase Bank, N.A., doing business as Chase Bank, is a national bank that constitutes the consumer and commercial banking subsidiary of the U.S. multinational banking and financial services holding company, JPMorgan Chase.

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Anonymous

Recently, Chase terminated several dozen attorneys -- all of them were over the age of 40. They eliminated everyone since the Chase takeover at age 50+, some younger - I being one in the 50+ Group. Not age friendly at all.

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Castiner GOGGINS

After being an employee of Chase for years, I was laid off, and needless to say over 40. I was temporarily employed in a few places before I decided to try another position at Chase. I was treated harshly after turning up for an interview, at the office on 42nd and Broadway. This was a few years ago, but the Branch Manager( a young women in her 30’s), told me I would need to be evaluated through the website and if hired, I wouldn’t have a desk but would have to walk the vestibule in search of customers. Needless to say I left. Why does Chase appear on this list as age Friendly? With Friends like this ...............!

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Anonymous

Walking the floors of JPMorgan in NYC, you can easily see that age discrimination is the norm. At a recent town hall senior management mentioned the recent “young” new hires and the goal to hire more. Walking through those revolving doors at 9AM you will see 6 out 10 staff members who are under 30 and walking down the many aisles of high efficiency workstations you will probably find someone 50 and older about 15 stations deep. And most likely the 50’ish is probably an analysist; senior analysists or vice presidents over 60 are few and far between. The joke is the new performance appraisal, built around career paths and the unspoken rule that you should move into a new role every 18 to 24 months. Anyone in the 50 to 60 age, while told they are the backbone of the company and seen as subject matter experts, (SME), are stuck with an “M” rating year after year and told “M” is the norm, and not a negative. Moving to a new role is a political game and posting is a joke. Unless you have connections, you will never get your foot in the door. As soon as they do the mental calculations: (current year – degree year) < than 50 your resume is tossed and you receive a notice that you are not qualified and take more training. And here you are the backbone of the company and an SME being rejected while your 26 year old colleague gets the job!

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Anonymous

I've applied to almost 100 jobs at local JP Morgan Chase locations, but never received even one phone call. Younger colleagues do get interviews, and are hired.

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Anonymous

They eliminated everyone since the chase takeover in 2006 at age 50 + some younger I being one in the 50 + Group. not age friendly at all

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Anonymous

Older workers are too expensive Their benefits impact margins in every division except the very senior levels Experience means judgement and possibly resistance to change because youth means malleability

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Anonymous

If you are over 50 and you or a family member actually uses your health insurance, you are laid off in the next wave of "reductions." Then you have to sign a statement that you will not sue Chase for ageism. My "team" of 7 was reduced to 3, me being one of the lay-offs, and we all had the same thing in common: over 50 and using our health insurance benefits.

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Anonymous

Recently, Chase terminated several dozen attorneys -- all of them were over the age of 40.

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Anonymous

Have seen time and again that when employee positions are outsourced, eliminated while on leave of absence or lost through downsizing, the Employee Assistance programs available to help find new positions are a joke. While these programs look good on paper, they really do nothing to assist older employees in finding new positions within the company.

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Anonymous

It seems that men in the company are mire likely to stay after age 55 then women.

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Anonymous

They hired me at age 65.

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Testimonials:

After reading the comments by those who express their perspective of age related discriminating practices by more than a few employers, I felt very concerned for older workers that need/desire employment. I wonder if these employers understand that it is not just the revenue from young adults that keep them in business. I wonder how they would survive if the older generation would stop supporting their businesses. I also wonder if these employers understand the principle of sowing and reaping? I am grateful to your agency for providing the results of your survey and your commitment to provide older workers with reliable job leads.

-- Marie Moore, AARP