A few days ago I blogged about the strange hit and run death of JP Morgan banker and bankruptcy lawyer Joseph Giampapa in Ohio. But now there's a story out there circulating about another bankster, one that was previously suicided: Gabriel Magee. It seems, according to the latest story, that Mr. Magee was obsessed with the multi-verse interpretation of quantum mechanics, and that his suicide (so we're told) had something to do with a possible attempt by him to get out of this universe and into another one:

JP Morgan Bank Exec Kills Himself To Escape Into Parallel Universe

Now, at first glance, your reaction was probably the same as mine: to dismiss this story as being nothing other than a bizarre story designed, perhaps, to deflect attention away from what may be going on behind all the financial "deaths". But closer reading compels some high octane speculation. Consider these paragraphs from the article:

"An inquest last week has revealed that a JP Morgan exec that committed suicide earlier this year was obsessed with the concept of parallel universes and a mysterious suicide pact between two American students based on the theory.

"Gabriel Magee, 39, fell from the roof of the bank’s Canary Wharf headquarters on the morning of January 28. Investigators revealed to the inquest at Poplar Coroner’s Court in London that a number of documents on Magee’s computer bore desperate messages, like “Trying to jump off building” and “Hate life.”

Then consider these highly significant revelations:

"Magee’s former girlfriend Lucy Pinches told the inquest that Magee had a 'dark side' and was 'traumatized' after their breakup last year: 'He was lovely,' she said, 'but… he would sit in a room with the curtains drawn, sometimes he didn’t want to socialize. It was very difficult.'"
“I don’t understand that properly but that was something Gabe thought about a lot and had the mental capacity to think about it a lot, with the equations and the physics.”(Emphases added)
In other words, Magee was what is known in the financial business as a quant, an individual with a background in the higher mathematics behind high frequency trading. And that mathematics, as a little research will show you, comes from the influx of trained physicists into finance that began in the late 1980s, as the methods of mathematically modelling quantum mechanics were realized to be applicable to the financial sector, and "econophysics' was born. Would multi-verse theory play a role in such financial modelling? Potentially, yes.
So Mr. Magee's "suicide" may, once again, be deeply related to something he discovered, or learned, about the financial system. Only by coupling it to econophysics and multiverse theory, the stakes are raised considerably....
See you on the flip side...


Joseph P. Farrell

Joseph P. Farrell has a doctorate in patristics from the University of Oxford, and pursues research in physics, alternative history and science, and "strange stuff". His book The Giza DeathStar, for which the Giza Community is named, was published in the spring of 2002, and was his first venture into "alternative history and science".


  1. MQ on July 10, 2014 at 9:33 am

    Breaking news…JPM Throwing another log on the fire:

  2. GizaBrother on July 4, 2014 at 11:23 am

    Hi Joseph, I really enjoy your blog! I love your writing style! I want to contribute further. We are witnessing deaths concentrated to a particular business segment – banking. We are not witnessing similar deaths in other business segments such as entertainment, IT etc. So the context is rather well set, it likely has to do more with money and less with multiverse. We also know that JP Morgan sits on the same “correlation link” between banking and victim. So we have a pattern of: Banking – JP Morgan – Suicide – Victim, repeating itself multiple times within a given time frame. When you then throw multi-verse into the equation, it correlates according to what we presently know at best only to 25% of the correlation pattern (Victim) and only to 1 of the victims. So with say 5 JP Morgan Victims and then looking at how “multiverse” fits into the picture, it does so at a correlation strength of 25% times 20%, max 5%. So even when it would be true, we have at best 95% of the “suicide cause” left unexplained, having equally much to do with just about everything else besides a multiverse fate. One can then speculate that the “multiverse” aspect potentially could have a greater impact and scope than we currently know, some kind of propaganda/brain washing/mind control thing being especially active within the banking business segment and especially active right now. But the confusion factor of that is very high compared to let’s say the confusion factor of being killed by a nail gun, which kind of immediately says the death was really some kind of “cruel warning” or symbol being played out. In other words, I find it makes more sense to focus where the confusion factor is low, and for now treat other weaker causes as potentially misleading, especially at a correlation pattern strength of max 5%. Thanks Joseph for doing this very sophisticated truth digging! I will help you the best I can! 😉

  3. basta on July 4, 2014 at 3:27 am

    I don’t buy any of what the inquest into this banker’s death is purported to be “discovering” as evidence of his kookiness. These British inquests are often massive whitewash jobs and this one looks like they are desperate to cook up some explanation for the man’s plunge.

    Suicide by parallel universes? Really?

    An ex-girlfriend who said he was distraught once she left him? (Okay, now that one I actually do believe she believes.) It all sounds like a load of tosh, as they say over the pond. Don’t believe a word of it–and it sets of alarm bells too, and makes looking into the affairs of this bankster all the more important, to find what they want you not to know.

  4. Deane Ellen on July 3, 2014 at 10:34 pm

    And maybe, just maybe…. the individuals in question could no longer live with the guilt of getting rich at the expense of those who could not afford to lose. Having to face the reality of knowing they could have done things differently and chose not to. Living with what they had done became too heavy a load to bear. But rather than confess their crimes and pay penance, they took the cowards way out. They gave themselves just what they thought they deserved. By doing so they showed how insignificant they were. They died just as they lived, greedy and self absorbed to the end. Boogeymen. Monsters in the closet.
    They say you can’t take it with you when you go. Oh really? These guys did.

  5. Daryl Davis on July 3, 2014 at 7:03 pm

    It doesn’t seem credible that these bankers were all killed in order to prevent their revealing a stunning secret to the world. It would have been — and perhaps still remains — too easy to pull a “Snowden” and arrange for the publishing of whatever they knew via a third party. (No doubt the Russians and RT would have been extremely accommodating.)

    Could all victims have been killed minutes, or even hours, after their respective discoveries? Even if this were so, would professionally-staged hits really involve that ridiculous suicide by nail gun or swan dives off buildings? One would imagine that a professional rapid response team would carry a few hypodermic needles, no?

    Perhaps these were instead mafia style hits in a war between banking “families”, each with a vested interest in maintaining the overall code of silence but each also willing to dole out Machiavellian attacks and reprisals as they maneuver among themselves for whatever opportunities remain in this rapidly imploding world of high-speed, highly hypothecated finance.

    Had these deaths been more a message sent — as opposed to a frantic attempt to stem a sudden leak and thus avert the breaking of the story of worldwide covert finance — the intended message could only have been to enforce a silence generally. But then the “suicides” ought to have been visited upon those already known to be “rats” — or else upon those who would surely soon have “squealed”.

    Yet who would even know whether and which facts had or had not been discovered — let alone which victim had had the intention to reveal them? Yes, the PsTB might be able to learn this, one would assume; but who then would the PsTBs have intended as the recipients of their ensuing gruesome messages? Those already “in the know” wouldn’t need such repeated reminders of the consequences for squealing; the rest wouldn’t be listening.

    Again, it would seem just as likely that these messy “suicides” resulted from internecine non-compliance or honey-potting, or inter-corporate cyber-sabotage and its brutal requital.

    • DanaThomas on July 4, 2014 at 2:13 am

      It seems likely that profiling on a massive scale can and does include persons employed in corporate sectors such as banking. And this profiling might done by different and conflicting parties. In this case both the “mafia” and the “high tech discoveries” scenario could be possible…

      • Daryl Davis on July 4, 2014 at 3:06 am

        One wonders also whether these bankers would honor the debts they actually accrue — having of course first made every attempt to manipulate their way into more “false profits” — or whether they would seek to erase these debt figures not only from their own books but from everyone else’s as well.

        In such a scenario, a particularly aggressive cyber-accountant might eventually elicit from his many corporate targets a decidedly hands-on, un-binary countermeasure.

    • GizaBrother on July 4, 2014 at 11:56 am

      Yeah, I find that the pattern here also seems to suggest some kind of leak searching, that the force behind knows it has a leak, but not exactly where it is, therefore it does a mix of various kinds of killings towards victims almost at random, to kind of force some unusual/nervous behavior at some unexpected observation points. We seem to be witnessing some kind of extremely cruel threat identification technique, likely as a result of a lot of power being at stake. The fact that these banker deaths get so little media attention is also a very interesting puzzle piece. It seems to suggest the players behind are fairly big ones. Somehow this story has a similar kind of nature to it as the missing Malaysia airliner, the difference being that got extremely much media attention in comparison. And because both are surrounded in mystery, maybe one is designed to cover up the other in some bizarre way. However you put it, it turns up very very ugly at the end.

  6. tommo1966 on July 3, 2014 at 4:22 pm

    On the other hand, if the story is true and he really believed that, I could see where it might be tempting.

  7. DownunderET on July 3, 2014 at 3:32 pm

    It doesn’t matter which way you slice it, banker deaths are banker deaths, albeit a nail gun, 44 magnum or a tall building, the result is the same. This reminds me of a group of people who knew too much and could do whatever they desired, the Tower of Babel moment is an example. However the Tower of Babel moment was solved by confusing their languages, problem solved.

    History says that if you have a group of people who know too much, then they end up dead, look back and you will find a plethora of instances where this has happened, and in 2014 it’s no different.

  8. Levantine on July 3, 2014 at 10:59 am

    Earlier I left a comment that is “awaiting moderation” (ahem :)).

    In this comment I might contribute (or not) by bringing up the simple subject:

    What oligarchic interests JP Morgan represents.

    Perhaps there is evidence that can safely point to one group, or safely exclude another.

  9. WalterBosley on July 3, 2014 at 10:36 am

    There is a reason we aren’t supposed to commit suicide. There is usually a reason we are where we are at any given moment, I have found. And even if not, there is always some way we can find purpose for where we are at any given moment. It’s too bad this guy lost touch with that. It’s also a lesson in the dangers of certain knowledge (though don’t take that to mean that I’m opposed to pursuing such knowledge… 🙂 )

    • Vader_Etro on July 4, 2014 at 1:22 pm

      Hi, Walter.

      As a reader of your work, as well as, of course, Dr Farrell’s, (patiently awaiting,by the way, EOW III: THE NAMELESS ONES and engaged with I WILL SEE YOU IN TIME for now), I have wondered, to depart from the subject at hand, whether you may have considered the disappeared Malaysian airliner to have been a “Lusitania event” near enough in time to Beltane and near enough in space to a location of telluric convergence.

      On the subject at hand, I have met in my time a few remarkable men who cautioned against suicide in the strongest terms.

  10. marcos toledo on July 3, 2014 at 9:34 am

    This is beginning to look like a bizarre cross between Saturday Night Live, Monty Python skit and a episode of The Twilight Zone, The Outer Limits, Fringe, Haven. Except for this tragic death would have us dying of laughter pun intended as Mark Twain suppose to have said truth is stranger than fiction fiction must make sense, who can really make this up.

  11. Lost on July 3, 2014 at 8:52 am

    Perhaps he was searching for the fictional alternate reality where the pursuit of money for its own ends makes ethical and moral sense–or any sense whatsoever.

    I. I. Rabi: “Quantum mechanics just gets in the way.”

    This whole infinite number of realities has the inherent problem that infinity is a perfectly abstract principle that would need genuinely infinite amounts of energies to sustain in anything like reality–it’s the same reason that Pi can’t be an infinitely non-repeating decimal anywhere but in the pure abstractions of the human mind.

    Alt realities may very well exist, and even some hallucinogenic drugs (eg DMT) likely open up bits of another world, but that’s far from what’s being speculated here by and about this banking maths guy.

    There’s an ancient saying, most certainly meant to disparage the love of money, and apt here because quants like to think they have a handle on subtle ideas: “I’ll pursue philosophy, when I have money.”

    Even more apt to this world of computer trading:

    “It is my firm belief that the last seven decades of the twentieth century will be characterized in history as the dark ages of theoretical physics.”

    Carver Mead, “Collective electrodynamics: quantum foundations of electromagnetism”, page 1, year 2000.

    And fast CPUs and the internet would not be without Carver Mead at CalTech. I guess that would be a real alternate reality, but not one this quant could imagine.

  12. Levantine on July 3, 2014 at 8:12 am

    In this comment I’ll focus on the deceased:

    The Telegraph says: “The couple had split up in late 2012 after an on-off four-year relationship, which began to break down after his behaviour became more and more unusual.”

    “I always felt he suffered from some kind of depression and at various stages it was worse, some times it was better, but he had a darkness that was linked to his creativity.”

    “Magee’s former girlfriend Lucy Pinches told the inquest that Magee had a ‘dark side’ and was ‘traumatized’ after their breakup last year”

    [ Then follow comments that leave a different impression – ]

    “His partner, Veronica Strande told the inquest that they had been talking about their future plans on the weekend before he died. The lawyer said: “We talked about the future, friends, family… There was no problem. He was lovely with a dry sense of humour and loved music.”

    Returning a verdict of suicide, Senior coroner Mary Hassell said: “I am wholly satisfied that Gabriel jumped.”

    “ If someone is determined they will find a way to meet their death.”


    “Ya Gotta Start Somewhere” (1977): “After this, we basically get another half hour of Peter/Spidey sneaking around, getting caught, getting brainwashed, and nearly killing himself by jumping off the Empire State Building. Luckily while climbing the rail, he accidentally knocks the mind-control lapel pin off, wakes up, and rushes to Byron’s offices where he pulls down the radio antenna from the roof, saving […] lives ….”


  13. Robert Barricklow on July 3, 2014 at 8:00 am

    Although this isn’t specific to these quantum physics with the “correct” formulas it is having to do with the dark side of death in “theatre”[using British in honor of Shakespeare].
    I remember Stacy on The Max Keiser Report talking about Kenneth Lay[Enron fame] drinking Martinis on some Caribbean Island. In other words these too big to fails are also in a kind of quantum non locality to be at the same time and place: too big to die. “they” have a mono golden parachute package that is broadcast as death worldwide; but, in the “inner circles” they know Kenny Boy is lapping up the suds and sunshine on some paradise island retreat.

  14. LGL on July 3, 2014 at 7:09 am

    The UK Telegraph mentioned that Mr. Magee was “A brilliant IT executive at JP Morgan“.

    • laserblue on July 15, 2014 at 12:19 pm

      Won’t you take me back to school
      I need to learn the golden rule
      Won’t you lay it on the line
      I need to hear it just one more time
      Oh won’t you tell me again
      Can you feel it
      Won’t you tell me again

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