Getting an Interview
Getting an Interview
Interviews for Top Jobs at J.P. Morgan
- Personal Banker (151)
- Licensed Personal Banker (115)
- Bank Teller (105)
- Teller (89)
- Operations Analyst (82)
- Intern (79)
- Analyst (70)
- Technology Analyst (69)
- Summer Analyst (64)
- Business Analyst (63)
- Summer Technology Analyst (51)
- Investment Banking Analyst (48)
- Applications Developer (43)
- Financial Analyst (36)
- Risk Analyst (34)
- Associate (30)
- Customer Service Representative (28)
- Vice President (26)
- Relationship Banker (20)
- Branch Manager (19)
- Part Time Teller (17)
- Personal Banker II (17)
- Business Systems Analyst (17)
- Corporate Analyst Development Program (17)
- Financial Advisor (15)
- Project Manager (15)
- Investment Banking Associate (15)
- Software Developer (13)
- Credit Analyst (13)
- QA Analyst (13)
- Accepted OfferPositive ExperienceAverage Interview
I applied online – interviewed at J.P. Morgan.
I interviewed for Asia-Pacific
It was a 3 step process - 2 phone call and 1 in-person interview. The first two phone call were from an analyst and a vice president - both from Hong Kong. The last in-person interview was with 4 directors from Singapore and Hong Kong.
- Mostly Fit questions. Run through resume and talk about the market Answer Question
- No OfferDifficult Interview
I applied through college or university. The process took 4 weeks – interviewed at J.P. Morgan.
My university had an initial online resume drop. After a week or so I was notified of 2 back to back on campus interviews. The back to back interviews were surprisingly technical; the first started with a brain teaser/case on how the company should choose between using first class or third class mail for the Chase branch. The second interview was more behavioral; however the hardest question was "If you had $1 million, how would you allocate/invest it in today's market?
- How would you allocate/invest $1 million Answer Question
- No OfferEasy Interview
I applied through college or university – interviewed at J.P. Morgan.
After applying through my university recruiting platform, I was contacted for an on campus interview. The initial interview was very basic, all behavioral and fit questions. I was contacted after by 3 separate employees for successive phone interviews. Each of these was similar to the first, no technical and all behavioral.
- Tell me about a time you led a team (There were no unexpected questions) Answer Question
Helpful (1)Accepted Offer
Accelerated process for minority. Great firm. Great people who are sincere and down to earth. Everyone is willing to help and very intelligent. Super day in early November. Interview questions mostly market-based, as I am interviewing for Sales and Trading. there are a few brain teasers, but not that hard.
- Pitch me an international stock that is outside US and China Answer Question
- Accepted OfferPositive ExperienceEasy Interview
I applied through college or university. The process took 3 weeks – interviewed at J.P. Morgan (New York, NY) in February 2014.
One on campus interview--one or two fit questions followed by 3-4 brainteasers/probability questions. I was nervous and thought I wouldn't move on, but I did. Superday was 4 back-to-back one-on-one interviews (Executive Directors and Managing Directors). I only got fit questions that day, but I also come from a non-quantitative background and I think other interviewees got more technical questions.
- I roll a die. If I roll a 1, I give you $1. If I roll a 2, I give you $2, and so on. Make me a market on this game, and explain why. 1 Answer
- No OfferPositive ExperienceAverage Interview
I applied through college or university. The process took 3 weeks – interviewed at J.P. Morgan (New York, NY) in November 2012.
First round phone interview.
- Tell me about the economic state of the world today. Answer Question
- No OfferNeutral ExperienceAverage Interview
I applied through college or university. The process took 1 day – interviewed at J.P. Morgan (New York, NY) in February 2012.
Got the interview through OCR. Typical behavioral questions and one technical question. Ultimately, given the answers the interviewers provided to my questions, it didn't seem like a place in which I'd like to work.
- No OfferNeutral ExperienceDifficult Interview
I applied through college or university. The process took 1 day – interviewed at J.P. Morgan (New York, NY) in January 2012.
30 minutes interview that drilled on specific stats ranging from what the s&p was at for the day to libor rates for o/n, 30 day etc. Not as much behavioral for a first round, but definitely tested the amount of articles you have read about what was going on in the markets. The amount of knowledge required takes a few days to learn not just a few hours because of the scope that they test you on.
- Name some reasons JP Morgan been in the news recently. Answer Question
- No OfferPositive ExperienceEasy Interview
I applied through college or university. The process took 1 day – interviewed at J.P. Morgan (New York, NY) in November 2010.
Two mid-managers from Chicago office interviewed me. It is an overall very behavioral-question based interview. Most of them about past internship and academic experiences. One brain teaser (fairly easy). Several questions about market (interest rate etc). It's a relatively relaxed and easy interview. The hiring process involves two-round interviews, first round and a superday.
- What did you do in your xxx internship? Answer Question
- Accepted OfferPositive ExperienceDifficult Interview
I applied through college or university. The process took 3 weeks – interviewed at J.P. Morgan (New York, NY) in September 2009.
The S&T Analyst interviews start as an informal dinner the night before interviews. This is a great opportunity to meet your potential interviewer and get to know more about the firm and culture. The first round interview is highly dependent on your interviewer, but it's safe to say you'll be asked a lot about your resume/work experience & interests along with your motivation for applying to the job. There will be some market related questions and some simple math or brainteasers to judge your quantitative ability. The second round superday was similar, in that it was 4 30 mins interviews that were fairly similar. Everyone asks you about you, your past experience, your interests, your knowledge of markets and what you expect to learn/do. Everyone I came across was very positive and nice, but not easy or complacent.
- I have $1 million dollar to invest; what should I buy or sell? Answer Question
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