Annie Korkki, 37, who works for JP Morgan Chase in Denver, and Robin Korkki, 42, a trader from Chicago, were found dead last Thursday. They were found unconscious in their villa at the Maia Luxury Resort and Spa in the Seychelles off the coast of Africa a week into their vacation. Preliminary examination indicated there were no signs of violence or aggression on the women’s bodies.
Police said the women had been drinking alcohol throughout the day and were helped to their room by staff that night. It was the last time there were seen before they were found dead the next morning. Their heartbroken family is currently pressing officials for answers into what led to their sudden deaths.
Two sisters from Minnesota were found dead inside their luxury resort villa a week into their vacation in the Seychelles. Annie Korkki, 37, and Robin Korkki, 42, were discovered in their villa at the Maia Luxury Resort and Spa last Thursday around noon, authorities in the Seychelles said.
The sisters, who had been on vacation on the tropical island off the coast of Africa since September 15, were found unresponsive and were later pronounced dead at the scene by a doctor. A preliminary examination conducted by police indicated there were no signs of violence or aggression on the women’s bodies, The Seychelles Nation reported.
Are the sisters #66 & 67 on the list of dead financial employee’s?
Does J.P. Morgan hold the insurance policy for them?
How much are banks getting with every dead banker?
In April of 2015 #65, Paul Reynolds, chief executive officer of Canadian investment bank Canaccord Genuity Group Inc., died after competing in a Hawaii triathlon last weekend. He was only 52. And the list goes on:
In 2013, Canaccord Genuity team put together a consortium of major investors, including Schroders and Threadneedle Investments, in participating in a takeover bid proposal for 316 bank branches of the Royal Bank of Scotland (RBS).
Two buyout firms, Apollo Management and JC Flowers, also submitted a joint offer. In 2011, the firm advised the $3.2 billion sale of Converteam from Barclays Private Equity and LBO France to General Electric, growing the GE Power Conversion business.
In the same year, Canaccord Genuity also advised the Bank of Ireland on the disposal of a c.£1.3bn UK commercial real-estate loan book to California-based Kennedy Wilson and institutional partners for a consideration of c.£1.07bn, over 80% of par value despite both the poor UK commercial real estate and lending market conditions at the time.