<p><img src="https://static6.businessinsider.com/image/606da1ee30004b0019b265bc-2400/GettyImages-1171045638.jpg" border="0" alt="GettyImages 1171045638" data-mce-source="KENA BETANCUR/AFP via Getty Images" data-mce-caption="JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon"></p><p></p><bi-shortcode id="summary-shortcode" data-type="summary-shortcode" class="mceNonEditable" contenteditable="false">Summary List Placement</bi-shortcode><p>JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon said in his latest <a href="https://reports.jpmorganchase.com/investor-relations/2020/ar-ceo-letters.htm" target="_blank" rel="noopener">annual letter to shareholders</a> that the US economic boom could "easily run into 2023."</p><p>"I have little doubt that with excess savings, new stimulus savings, huge deficit spending, more QE, a new potential infrastructure bill, a successful vaccine and euphoria around the end of the pandemic, the US economy will likely boom," Dimon said.</p><p>Dimon argued that the US economy entered the COVID-19 recession in stronger shape than before the Great Recession, and that banks were part of the solution, rather than the cause, this time around. He also highlighted the impact of the US's unprecedented monetary and fiscal stimulus.</p><p>"The QE and deficit-spending response to the COVID-19 pandemic is of a completely different magnitude and without some of the offsetting drags that trailed the Great Recession," he said.</p><p>Dimon added: "Much of the stimulus may very well hit when the economy is doing quite well."</p><p>From a market standpoint, Dimon acknowledged that stock valuations are high by nearly ever conceivable measure. However, he argued that the current pace of the economic recovery could make those lofty prices justifiable, especially if investors deploy excess liquidity at least partially afforded by stimulus checks.</p><p>Dimon also acknowledged in the letter that the role of banks in the financial system has been diminished amid mounting competition from large technology companies, as well as the burgeoning fintech space.</p><p>More broadly, Dimon said that challenges that the US faced in the last yearincluding not just the pandemic, but also assorted social unrest and the 2020 presidential electioncould hamper the nation's global power position if left unaddressed.</p><p>Dimon also referenced political and social turmoil as impactful on the US economy, including the pandemic, the murder of George Floyd, the 2020 presidential election and the US's competition for the role as the global hegemon with China.</p><p>These are major challenges to the US's future global power position and the outcome may be different to previous challenging times, Dimon cautioned. The events of the past year "merely expose enormous failures that have existed for decades and have been deeply damaging to America" he reflected. </p><p>"The problems that are tearing at the fabric of American society require all of usgovernment, business and civic societyto work together with a common purpose," he said.</p><p><em><strong>Read more:</strong> <a href="https://www.businessinsider.com/stock-picks-to-buy-best-reliable-all-weather-morgan-stanley-2021-4" target="_blank" rel="noopener">MORGAN STANLEY: Buy these 25 highly reliable stocks set to perform well in any market environment as rising prices threaten to crush profit margins</a></em></p><p><a href="https://markets.businessinsider.com/news/stocks/jamie-dimon-jpmorgan-annual-letter-economic-outlook-boom-until-2023-2021-4-1030281646#comments">Join the conversation about this story »</a></p> <p>NOW WATCH: <a href="https://www.businessinsider.com/worlds-most-expensive-liquid-thoroughbred-horse-semen-2020-3">Why thoroughbred horse semen is the world's most expensive liquid</a></p> Click here to read full news..