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J.P. MORGAN INCOME FUNDS
STATEMENT OF ADDITIONAL INFORMATION, PART I
July 1, 2019, as supplemented January 23, 2020
JPMORGAN TRUST I (“JPMT I”)
JPMorgan Corporate Bond Fund (the “Corporate Bond Fund”)
Class A/CBRAX; Class C/CBRCX; Class I/CBFSX; Class R6/CBFVX
JPMorgan Emerging Markets Corporate Debt Fund (the “Emerging Market Corporate Debt Fund”)
Class A/JEMAX; Class C/JEFMX; Class I/JEDSX; Class R6/JCDRX
JPMorgan Emerging Markets Debt Fund (the “Emerging Markets Debt Fund”)
Class A/JEDAX; Class C/JEDCX; Class I/JEMDX; Class R5/JEMRX; Class R6/JEMVX
JPMorgan Floating Rate Income Fund (the “Floating Rate Income Fund”)
Class A/JPHAX; Class C/JPHCX; Class I/JPHSX; Class R6/JPHRX
JPMorgan Global Bond Opportunities Fund (the “Global Bond Opportunities Fund”)
Class A/GBOAX; Class C/GBOCX; Class I/GBOSX; Class R6/GBONX
JPMorgan Income Fund (the “Income Fund”)
Class A/JGIAX; Class C/JGCGX; Class I/JMSIX; Class R6/JMSFX
JPMorgan Inflation Managed Bond Fund (the “Inflation Managed Bond Fund”)
Class A/JIMAX; Class C/JIMCX; Class I/JRBSX; Class R5/JIMRX; Class R6/JIMMX
JPMorgan Short Duration Core Plus Fund (the “Short Duration Core Plus Fund”)
Class A/JSDHX; Class C/JSDCX; Class I/JSDSX; Class R6/JSDRX
JPMorgan Strategic Income Opportunities Fund (the “Strategic Income Opportunities Fund”)
Class A/JSOAX; Class C/JSOCX; Class I/JSOSX; Class R5/JSORX; Class R6/JSOZX
JPMorgan Total Return Fund (the “Total Return Fund”)
Class A/JMTAX; Class C/JMTCX; Class I/JMTSX; Class R2/JMTTX; Class R5/JMTRX; Class R6/JMTIX
JPMorgan Unconstrained Debt Fund (the “Unconstrained Debt Fund”)
Class A/JSIAX; Class C/JINCX; Class I/JSISX; Class R2/JISZX; Class R5/JSIRX; Class R6/JSIMX
JPMORGAN TRUST II (“JPMT II”)
JPMorgan Core Bond Fund (the “Core Bond Fund”)
Class A/PGBOX; Class C/OBOCX; Class I/WOBDX; Class R2/JCBZX; Class R3/JCBPX;
Class R4/JCBQX; Class R5/JCBRX; Class R6/JCBUX
JPMorgan Core Plus Bond Fund (the “Core Plus Bond Fund”)
Class A/ONIAX; Class C/OBDCX; Class I/HLIPX; Class L/JCBIX;
Class R2/JCPZX; Class R3/JCPPX; Class R4/JCPQX; Class R5/JCPYX; Class R6/JCPUX
JPMorgan Government Bond Fund (the “Government Bond Fund”)
Class A/OGGAX; Class C/OGVCX; Class I/HLGAX; Class R2/JGBZX;
Class R3/OGGPX; Class R4/OGGQX; Class R6/OGGYX
JPMorgan High Yield Fund (the “High Yield Fund”)
Class A/OHYAX; Class C/OGHCX; Class I/OHYFX; Class R2/JHYZX; Class R3/JRJYX;
Class R4/JRJKX; Class R5/JYHRX; Class R6/JHYUX
JPMorgan Limited Duration Bond Fund (the “Limited Duration Bond Fund”)
Class A/ ONUAX; Class C/OGUCX; Class I/HLGFX; Class R6/JUSUX
JPMorgan Mortgage-Backed Securities Fund (the “Mortgage-Backed Securities Fund”)
Class A/OMBAX; Class C/OBBCX; Class I/OMBIX; Class R6/JMBUX
JPMorgan Short Duration Bond Fund (the “Short Duration Bond Fund”)
Class A/OGLVX; Class C/OSTCX; Class I/HLLVX; Class R6/JSDUX
(each a “Fund” and collectively, the “Funds”)

This Statement of Additional Information (“SAI”) is not a prospectus but contains additional information which should be read in conjunction with the prospectuses for the Funds dated July 1, 2019, as supplemented from time to time (“Prospectuses”). Additionally, this SAI incorporates by reference the financial statements dated February 28, 2019 included in the annual Shareholder Reports (collectively, “Financial Statements”). The Prospectuses and the Financial Statements, including the Independent Registered Public Accounting Firm’s Reports, are available without charge upon request by contacting JPMorgan Distribution Services, Inc. (“JPMDS” or the “Distributor”), the Funds’ distributor, at 1111 Polaris Parkway, Columbus, Ohio 43240.
This SAI is divided into two Parts – Part I and Part II. Part I of this SAI contains information that is particular to each Fund. Part II of this SAI contains information that generally applies to the Funds and other J.P. Morgan Funds. For more information about the Funds or the Financial Statements, simply write or call:
J.P. Morgan Funds Services
P.O Box 219143
Kansas City, MO 64121-9143
1-800-480-4111
SAI-INC-719-2

Part I
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PLEASE SEE PART II OF THIS SAI FOR ITS TABLE OF CONTENTS

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GENERAL
The Trusts and the Funds
JPMorgan Trust I (“JPMT I”) is an open-end, management investment company formed as a statutory trust under the laws of the State of Delaware on November 12, 2004, pursuant to a Declaration of Trust dated November 5, 2004, as subsequently amended. The following Funds are series of JPMT I:
JPMorgan Corporate Bond Fund
JPMorgan Emerging Markets Corporate Debt Fund
JPMorgan Emerging Markets Debt Fund
JPMorgan Floating Rate Income Fund
JPMorgan Global Bond Opportunities Fund
JPMorgan Income Fund
JPMorgan Inflation Managed Bond Fund
JPMorgan Short Duration Core Plus Fund
JPMorgan Strategic Income Opportunities Fund
JPMorgan Total Return Fund
JPMorgan Unconstrained Debt Fund
JPMorgan Emerging Markets Debt Fund is a successor mutual fund to a Fund that was a series of J.P. Morgan Funds (the “Predecessor Fund”) prior to February 18, 2005. The Predecessor Fund operated as a series of another legal entity prior to reorganizing and redomiciling as series of J.P. Morgan Mutual Fund Series (“JPMMFS”) on February 18, 2005.
JPMorgan Emerging Markets Debt Fund was formerly a series of a business trust called J.P. Morgan Funds (“JPMF” or the “Predecessor Trust”).
Shareholders of the Predecessor Fund approved an Agreement and Plan of Reorganization and Redomiciliation (“Shell Reorganization Agreements”) between the Predecessor Trust (other than JPMMFS), on behalf of the Predecessor Fund (other than the series of JPMMFS), and JPMMFS, on behalf of its series. Pursuant to the Shell Reorganization Agreements, the Predecessor Fund (other than the series of JPMMFS) was reorganized into the corresponding series of JPMMFS effective after the close of business on February 18, 2005 (“Closing Date”). With respect to events that occurred or payments that were made prior to the Closing Date, any reference JPMorgan Emerging Markets Debt Fund in this SAI prior to the Closing Date refers to the Predecessor Fund.
On January 20, 2005, shareholders of JPMMFS approved the redomiciliation of JPMMFS as a Delaware statutory trust to be called “JPMorgan Trust I” (“Redomiciliation”). The Redomiciliation took place after the close of business on the Closing Date, at which time the Predecessor Fund became a series of JPMorgan Trust I. The Redomiciliation was effective after each of the reorganizations pursuant to the Shell Reorganization Agreements.
The remaining Funds in this SAI are series of JPMorgan Trust II (“JPMT II”). JPMT II is an open-end, management investment company formed as a statutory trust under the laws of the State of Delaware on November 12, 2004, pursuant to a Declaration of Trust dated November 5, 2004. Each of the Funds which are a series of JPMT II was formerly a series of One Group Mutual Funds, a Massachusetts business trust which was formed on May 23, 1985. At shareholder meetings held on January 20, 2005 and February 3, 2005, shareholders of One Group Mutual Funds approved the redomiciliation of One Group Mutual Funds as a Delaware statutory trust to be called JPMorgan Trust II. The redomiciliation was effective after the close of business on February 18, 2005.
2005 J.P. Morgan Funds Mergers. After the close of business on February 18, 2005, two series of the J.P. Morgan Funds merged with and into the Funds listed below. The following list identifies the target funds and the surviving funds.
Target Funds   Surviving Funds
JPMorgan Bond Fund II   One Group Bond Fund (now known as JPMorgan Core Bond Fund)
JPMorgan U.S. Treasury Income Fund   One Group Government Bond Fund (now known as JPMorgan Government Bond Fund)
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Fund Names. Prior to February 19, 2005, certain JPMT I and JPMT II Funds had the following names listed below corresponding to their current names:
Former Name   Current Name
JPMorgan Fleming Emerging Markets Debt Fund   JPMorgan Emerging Markets Debt Fund
One Group Bond Fund   JPMorgan Core Bond Fund
One Group Income Bond Fund   JPMorgan Core Plus Bond Fund
One Group Government Bond Fund   JPMorgan Government Bond Fund
One Group High Yield Bond Fund   JPMorgan High Yield Fund*
One Group Ultra Short-Term Bond Fund   JPMorgan Limited Duration Bond Fund**
One Group Mortgage-Backed Securities Fund   JPMorgan Mortgage-Backed Securities Fund
One Group Short-Term Bond Fund   JPMorgan Short Duration Bond Fund
* Prior to September 14, 2009, the JPMorgan High Yield Fund was named the JPMorgan High Yield Bond Fund.
** Prior to August 31, 2009, the JPMorgan Limited Duration Bond Fund was named the JPMorgan Ultra Short Duration Bond Fund and prior to July 1, 2006, the JPMorgan Ultra Short Duration Bond Fund was named the JPMorgan Ultra Short Term Bond Fund.
2009 J.P. Morgan Funds Mergers. After the close of business on June 26, 2009, two series of the J.P. Morgan Funds merged with and into the Funds listed below. The following list identifies the target funds and the surviving funds.
Target Funds   Surviving Funds
JPMorgan Bond Fund   JPMorgan Core Plus Bond Fund
JPMorgan Intermediate Bond Fund   JPMorgan Core Bond Fund
Share Classes
Share Classes. Shares in the Funds of the Trusts are generally offered in multiple classes. The following chart shows the share classes offered by each of the Funds as of the date of this SAI:
Fund   Class A   Class C   Class I   Class L   Class R2   Class R3   Class R4   Class R5   Class R6
Core Bond Fund   X   X   X       X   X   X   X   X
Core Plus Bond Fund   X   X   X   X   X   X   X   X   X
Corporate Bond Fund   X   X   X                       X
Emerging Markets Corporate Debt Fund   X   X   X                       X
Emerging Markets Debt Fund   X   X   X                   X   X
Floating Rate Income Fund   X   X   X                       X
Global Bond Opportunities Fund   X   X   X                       X
Government Bond Fund   X   X   X       X   X   X       X
High Yield Fund   X   X   X       X   X   X   X   X
Income Fund   X   X   X                       X
Inflation Managed Bond Fund   X   X   X                   X   X
Limited Duration Bond Fund   X   X   X                       X
Mortgage-Backed Securities Fund   X   X   X                       X
Short Duration Bond Fund   X   X   X                       X
Short Duration Core Plus Fund   X   X   X                       X
Strategic Income Opportunities Fund   X   X   X                   X   X
Total Return Fund   X   X   X       X           X   X
Unconstrained Debt Fund   X   X   X       X           X   X
The shares of the Funds are collectively referred to in this SAI as the “Shares.”
Miscellaneous
This SAI describes the financial history, investment strategies and policies, management and operation of each of the Funds in order to enable investors to select the Fund or Funds which best suit their needs.
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Capitalized terms not otherwise defined herein have the meanings accorded to them in the applicable Prospectus. The Funds’ executive offices are located at 277 Park Avenue, New York, NY 10172.
This SAI is divided into two Parts – Part I and Part II. Part I of this SAI contains information that is particular to each Fund. Part II of this SAI contains information that generally applies to the Funds and other series representing separate investment funds or portfolios of JPMT I, JPMT II, JPMorgan Trust IV (“JPMT IV”), J.P. Morgan Mutual Fund Investment Trust (“JPMMFIT”), J.P. Morgan Fleming Mutual Fund Group, Inc. (“JPMFMFG”) and Undiscovered Managers Funds (“UMF”), (each a “J.P. Morgan Fund”, and together with the Funds, the “J.P. Morgan Funds”). Throughout this SAI, JPMT I, JPMT II, JPMT IV, JPMMFIT, JPMFMFG and UMF are each referred to as a “Trust” and collectively, as the “Trusts.” Each Trust’s Board of Trustees, or Board of Directors in the case of JPMFMFG, is referred to herein as the “Board of Trustees,” and each trustee or director is referred to as a “Trustee.”
The Funds are advised by J.P. Morgan Investment Management Inc. (“JPMIM”). Certain other of the J.P. Morgan Funds are sub-advised by J.P. Morgan Private Investment Inc. (“JPMPI”) or Fuller & Thaler Asset Management, Inc. (“Fuller & Thaler”). JPMIM is also referred to herein as the “Adviser.” JPMPI and Fuller & Thaler are also referred to herein as the “Sub-Advisers” and, individually, as the “Sub-Adviser” and JPMIM became the investment adviser for certain other of the J.P. Morgan Funds that were previously advised by JPMIA.
Investments in the Funds are not deposits or obligations of, nor guaranteed or endorsed by, JPMorgan Chase Bank, N.A. (“JPMorgan Chase Bank”), an affiliate of the Adviser, or any other bank. Shares of the Funds are not federally insured or guaranteed by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, the Federal Reserve Board, or any other governmental agency. An investment in a Fund is subject to risk that may cause the value of the investment to fluctuate, and when the investment is redeemed, the value may be higher or lower than the amount originally invested by the investor.
The Funds, except the Inflation Managed Bond Fund, the Strategic Income Opportunities Fund and the Unconstrained Debt Fund, are not subject to registration or regulation as a “commodity pool operator” as defined in the Commodity Exchange Act because the Funds have claimed an exclusion from that definition. The Inflation Managed Bond Fund, the Strategic Income Opportunities Fund and the Unconstrained Debt Fund are subject to regulation under the Commodity Exchange Act.
INVESTMENT POLICIES
The following investment policies have been adopted by each Trust with respect to the applicable Funds. The investment policies listed below under the heading “Fundamental Investment Policies” are “fundamental” policies which, under the Investment Company Act of 1940, as amended (the “1940 Act”), may not be changed without the vote of a majority of the outstanding voting securities of a Fund, as such term is defined in “Additional Information” in Part II of this SAI. All other investment policies of a Fund (including, with respect to series of JPMT I, the Fund’s investment objectives) are non-fundamental, unless otherwise designated in the Prospectuses or herein, and may be changed by the Trustees of the Fund without shareholder approval. In this respect, certain Funds have an 80% investment policy which is described in such Fund’s Prospectuses. In calculating assets for purposes of each Fund’s 80% investment policy, assets are net assets plus the amount of borrowings for investment purposes. This policy may be changed by the Board of Trustees without shareholder approval unless such policy is specifically identified as a fundamental policy. However, the applicable Fund will provide shareholders with written notice at least 60 days prior to a change in a non-fundamental 80% investment policy.
Except for the restriction on borrowings set forth in fundamental investment policies (3)(a) and (b) under “Investment Policies of Funds that are Series of JPMT I” and fundamental investment policies and policy (8) under “Investment Policies of Funds that are Series of JPMT II” (collectively, the “Borrowing Policies”), the percentage limitations contained in the policies below apply at the time of purchase of the securities. If a percentage or rating restriction on investment or use of assets set forth in a fundamental investment policy or a non-fundamental investment policy or in a Prospectus is adhered to at the time of investment, later changes in percentage resulting from any cause other than actions by the Fund will not be considered a violation. With respect to the Borrowing Policies, a Fund may borrow from any bank, provided that immediately after any such borrowing there is an asset coverage of at least 300% for all borrowings by a Fund and provided further, that in the event that such asset coverage shall at any time fall below 300%, a Fund shall, within three days (not including Sundays and holidays) thereafter or such longer period as the Securities and Exchange Commission (“SEC”) may prescribe by rules and regulations, reduce the amount of its borrowings to such an extent that the asset coverage of such borrowing shall be at least 300%. If the value of the Fund’s holdings of illiquid securities at any time
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exceeds the percentage limitation applicable at the time of acquisition due to subsequent fluctuations in value or other reasons, the Funds’ Adviser will consider what actions, if any, are appropriate to maintain adequate liquidity.
Fundamental investment policies (2)(a) and (b) under “Investment Policies of Funds that are Series of JPMT I” and fundamental investment policies and policy (10) under “Investment Policies of Funds that are Series of JPMT II” shall be interpreted based upon no-action letters and other pronouncements of the staff of the SEC. Generally, the 1940 Act limits a Fund’s ability to borrow money on a non-temporary basis if such borrowings constitute “senior securities.” As noted in “Investment Strategies and Policies – Miscellaneous Investment Strategies and Risks — Borrowings” in SAI Part II, in addition to temporary borrowing, a Fund may borrow from any bank, provided that immediately after any such borrowing there is an asset coverage of at least 300% for all borrowings by a Fund and provided further, that in the event that such asset coverage shall at any time fall below 300%, a Fund shall, within three days (not including Sundays and holidays) thereafter or such longer period as the SEC may prescribe by rules and regulations, reduce the amount of its borrowings to such an extent that the asset coverage of such borrowing shall be at least 300%. A Fund may also borrow money or engage in economically similar transactions if those transactions do not constitute “senior securities” under the 1940 Act. Under current pronouncements, certain Fund positions (e.g., reverse repurchase agreements) are excluded from the definition of “senior security” so long as a Fund maintains adequate cover, segregation of assets or otherwise. Similarly, a short sale will not be considered a senior security if a Fund takes certain steps contemplated by SEC staff pronouncements, such as ensuring the short sale transaction is adequately covered.
For purposes of fundamental investment restrictions regarding industry concentration, a Fund may not invest more than 25% of its total assets, taken at market value, in the securities of issuers primarily engaged in any particular industry (other than securities issued or guaranteed by the U.S. government, any state or territory of the U.S., its agencies, instrumentalities or political subdivisions). For purposes of fundamental investment policies regarding industry concentration, an Adviser may classify issuers by industry in accordance with classifications set forth in the Directory of Companies Filing Annual Reports with the SEC or other sources. In the absence of such classification or if an Adviser determines in good faith based on its own information that the economic characteristics affecting a particular issuer make it more appropriate to be considered engaged in a different industry, an Adviser may classify an issuer accordingly. Accordingly, the composition of an industry or group of industries may change from time to time. For purposes of fundamental investment policies involving industry concentration, “group of industries” means a group of related industries, as determined in good faith by the Adviser, based on published classifications or other sources.
Pursuant to fundamental policy (10) under “Investment Policies of Funds that are series of JPMT I” and fundamental policy (3) under “Investment Policies of Funds that are series of JPMT II”, the Funds may lend to other J.P. Morgan Funds as described under “Interfund Lending” in Part II of this SAI. In addition, certain Funds may invest in types of investments and engage in transactions that are considered lending transactions. For example, as disclosed in the Prospectuses, certain Funds, either alone or in conjunction with other creditors, may provide financing to a debtor-in-possession by making a loan to the entity. The types of investments and strategies that a Fund may use are described in further detail in the Prospectuses and this SAI.
Investment Policies of Funds that are Series of JPMT I
Fundamental Investment Policies
(1) (a) The Emerging Markets Debt Fund and the Inflation Managed Bond Fund may not purchase any security which would cause the Fund to concentrate its investments in the securities of issuers primarily engaged in any particular industry except as permitted by the SEC.
(b) The Corporate Bond Fund, the Emerging Markets Corporate Debt Fund, the Income Fund, the Inflation Managed Bond Fund, the Short Duration Core Plus Fund, the Strategic Income Opportunities Fund and the Total Return Fund may not purchase securities of any issuer if such purchase would not be consistent with the maintenance of the Fund’s status as a diversified company under the 1940 Act, or the rules or regulations thereunder, as such statute, rules or regulations may be amended from time to time.
(c) The Strategic Income Opportunities Fund and the Total Return Fund may not purchase the securities of any issuer if, as a result more than 25% of the Fund’s total assets would be invested in securities of one or more issuers whose principal business activities are in the same industry. This policy does not apply to investments in other registered investment companies in the same “group of
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investment companies” as that term is defined in Section 12(d)(1)(G) of the 1940 Act, securities issued or guaranteed by the U.S. government or any of its agencies or instrumentalities, or repurchase agreements secured thereby, and futures and options transactions issued or guaranteed by the U.S. government or any of its agencies or instrumentalities.
(d) The Corporate Bond Fund may not purchase any security that would cause the Fund to invest more than 25% of the total assets of the Fund to be invested in the securities of issuers primarily engaged in any particular industry or group of industries except as permitted by the SEC, except that the Fund may invest up to 35% of its total assets in the securities of issuers primarily conducting their principal business activities in the same industry or group of industries if, at the time of investment, such industry or group of industries represents 20% or more of the Fund’s benchmark.
(e) The Global Bond Opportunities Fund, the Short Duration Core Plus Fund, the Emerging Markets Corporate Debt Fund and the Income Fund may not purchase any security which would cause the Fund to concentrate more than 25% of the Fund’s investments in the securities of issuers primarily engaged in any particular industry or group of industries.
(f) The Floating Rate Income Fund and the Unconstrained Debt Fund may not purchase any security which would cause the Fund to concentrate its investments in the securities of issuers primarily engaged in any particular industry or group of industries except as permitted by the SEC. This restriction does not apply to investments in securities issued or guaranteed by the U.S. government, any state or territory of the U.S. its agencies, instrumentalities, or political subdivisions, or repurchase agreements secured thereby, and futures and options transactions issued or guaranteed by any of the foregoing.
(2) (a) The Corporate Bond Fund, the Emerging Markets Debt Fund, the Emerging Markets Corporate Debt Fund, the Floating Rate Income Fund, the Global Bond Opportunities Fund, the Income Fund, the Inflation Managed Bond Fund, the Short Duration Core Plus Fund and the Unconstrained Debt Fund may not issue senior securities, except as permitted under the 1940 Act or any rule, order or interpretation thereunder.
(b) The Strategic Income Opportunities Fund and the Total Return Fund may not issue senior securities (as defined in the 1940 Act) except with respect to any permissible borrowings.
(3) (a) The Emerging Markets Debt Fund may not borrow money, except to the extent permitted under the 1940 Act or the rules or regulations thereunder, as such statute, rules or regulations may be amended from time to time or as permitted by order or interpretation of the SEC.
(b) The Corporate Bond Fund, the Floating Rate Income Fund, the Global Bond Opportunities Fund, the Inflation Managed Bond Fund, the Emerging Markets Corporate Debt Fund, the Income Fund, the Short Duration Core Plus Fund, the Strategic Income Opportunities Fund, the Total Return Fund and the Unconstrained Debt Fund may not borrow money, except to the extent permitted by applicable law.
(4) (a) The Funds, except the Corporate Bond Fund, the Emerging Markets Corporate Debt Fund, the Global Bond Opportunities Fund, the Income Fund, the Short Duration Core Plus Fund, the Strategic Income Opportunities Fund and the Total Return Fund, may not underwrite securities of other issuers, except to the extent that a Fund, in disposing of portfolio securities, may be deemed an underwriter within the meaning of the Securities Act of 1933 Act (the “1933 Act”), as amended.
(b) The Strategic Income Opportunities Fund and the Total Return Fund may not underwrite the securities of other issuers except to the extent that the Fund may be deemed to be an underwriter under certain securities laws in the disposition of “restricted securities.”
(c) The Corporate Bond Fund, the Emerging Markets Corporate Debt Fund, the Global Bond Opportunities Fund, the Income Fund and the Short Duration Core Plus Fund may not underwrite the securities of other issuers, except to the extent that a Fund, in disposing of portfolio securities, may be deemed an underwriter under certain securities laws.
(5) (a) The Emerging Markets Debt Fund may not purchase or sell real estate, except that, to the extent permitted by applicable law, the Fund may (a) invest in securities or other instruments directly or indirectly secured by real estate, (b) invest in securities or other instruments issued by issuers that invest in real estate, and (c) may make direct investments in mortgages.
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(b) The Floating Rate Income Fund, the Inflation Managed Bond Fund and the Unconstrained Debt Fund may not purchase or sell real estate, except that, to the extent permitted by applicable law, a Fund may: (a) invest in securities or other instruments directly or indirectly secured by real estate, and (b) invest in securities or other instruments issued by issuers that invest in real estate.
(c) The Strategic Income Opportunities Fund and the Total Return Fund may not purchase or sell real estate; however, the Fund may, to the extent consistent with its investment objective, purchase securities secured by real estate or interests therein or securities issued by companies investing in real estate or interests therein.
(d) The Corporate Bond Fund, the Emerging Markets Corporate Debt Fund, the Global Bond Opportunities Fund, the Income Fund and the Short Duration Core Plus Fund may not invest directly in real estate unless it is acquired as a result of ownership of securities or other instruments. This restriction shall not prevent the Fund from investing in securities or other instruments (a) issued by companies that invest, deal or otherwise engage in transactions in real estate, or (b) backed or secured by real estate or interests in real estate.
(6)(a) The Emerging Markets Debt Fund may not purchase or sell commodities or commodity contracts unless acquired as a result of ownership of securities or other instruments issued by persons that purchase or sell commodities or commodities contracts; but this shall not prevent the Emerging Markets Debt Fund from purchasing, selling and entering into financial futures contracts (including futures contracts on indices of securities, interest rates and currencies), options on financial futures contracts (including futures contracts on indices of securities, interest rates and currencies), warrants, swaps, forward contracts, foreign currency spot and forward contracts or other derivative instruments that are not related to physical commodities.
(b) The Global Bond Opportunities Fund may not purchase or sell commodities or commodity contracts except as may be permitted by the 1940 Act or unless acquired as a result of ownership of securities or other instruments issued by persons that purchase or sell commodities or commodities contracts; but this shall not prevent the Fund from purchasing, selling and entering into financial futures contracts (including futures contracts on indices of securities, interest rates and currencies), options on financial futures contracts (including futures contracts on indices of securities, interest rates and currencies), warrants, swaps, forward contracts, foreign currency spot and forward contracts or other derivative instruments including derivatives related to physical commodities.
(7) The Floating Rate Income Fund, the Inflation Managed Bond Fund and the Unconstrained Debt Fund may not purchase or sell commodities or commodity contracts unless acquired as a result of ownership of securities or other instruments issued by persons that purchase or sell commodities or commodities contracts; but this shall not prevent the Fund from purchasing, selling and entering into financial futures contracts (including futures contracts on indices of securities, interest rates and currencies), options on financial futures contracts (including futures contracts on indices of securities, interest rates and currencies), warrants, swaps, forward contracts, foreign currency spot and forward contracts or other derivative instruments including derivatives related to physical commodities or investments in exchange traded funds, investment companies, and pooled investment vehicles that invest in commodities or commodity futures including those structured as grantor trusts.
(8) The Corporate Bond Fund, the Emerging Markets Corporate Debt Fund, the Income Fund and the Short Duration Core Plus Fund may not purchase or sell commodities or commodity contracts except as may be permitted by the 1940 Act or unless acquired as a result of ownership of securities or other instruments issued by persons that purchase or sell commodities or commodities contracts; but this shall not prevent the Fund from purchasing, selling and entering into financial futures contracts (including futures contracts on indices of securities, interest rates and currencies), options on financial futures contracts (including futures contracts on indices of securities, interest rates and currencies), warrants, swaps, forward contracts, foreign currency spot and forward contracts or other derivative instruments including derivatives related to physical commodities.
(9) The Strategic Income Opportunities Fund and the Total Return Fund may not purchase physical commodities or contracts relating to physical commodities, except as permitted under the 1940 Act, or operate as a commodity pool, in each case as interpreted or modified by regulatory authority having jurisdiction, from time to time.
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(10) The Corporate Bond Fund, the Emerging Markets Corporate Debt Fund, the Floating Rate Income Fund, the Global Bond Opportunities Fund, the Income Fund, the Emerging Markets Debt Fund, the Inflation Managed Bond Fund, the Short Duration Core Plus Fund, the Strategic Income Opportunities Fund, the Total Return Fund and the Unconstrained Debt Fund may make loans to other persons, in accordance with a Fund’s investment objective and policies and to the extent permitted by applicable law.
(11) The Emerging Markets Debt Fund and the Global Bond Opportunities Fund may not make any investment inconsistent with its classification as a diversified investment company under the 1940 Act.
Non-Fundamental Investment Policies.
The investment policies described below are non-fundamental policies of the Funds, other than the Corporate Bond Fund, the Floating Rate Income Fund, the Global Bond Opportunities Fund, the Short Duration Core Plus Fund, the Strategic Income Opportunities Fund, the Total Return Fund and the Inflation Managed Bond Fund, and may be changed by the Trustees of the Funds without shareholder approval. These non-fundamental investment policies require that the Funds:
(1) May not make short sales of securities other than short sales “against the box”, maintain a short position, or purchase securities on margin except for short-term credits necessary for clearance of portfolio transactions, provided that this policy will not be applied to limit the use of options, futures contracts and relation options, in the manner otherwise permitted by the investment restrictions, policies and investment program of a Fund. No Fund has the current intention of making short sales against the box. This policy shall not be deemed to be applicable to the purchase or sale of when-issued or delayed delivery securities, or to short sales that are covered in accordance with SEC rules;
(2) May not acquire securities of other investment companies, except as permitted by the 1940 Act or any order pursuant thereto;
(3) May not purchase or sell interests in oil, gas or mineral leases;
(4) May not acquire the securities of registered open-end investment companies or registered unit investment trusts in reliance on Section 12(d)(1)(F) or 12(d)(1)(G) of the 1940 Act; and
(5) Emerging Markets Debt Fund has an 80% investment policy which may be changed by the Fund’s Board of Trustees without shareholder approval. However, the Fund will provide shareholders with written notice at least 60 days prior to a change in its 80% investment policy.
The investment policies described below are non-fundamental policies of the Strategic Income Opportunities Fund, the Total Return Fund and the Unconstrained Debt Fund and may be changed by the Board of Trustees without shareholder approval.
The Floating Rate Income Fund, the Global Bond Opportunities Fund, the Strategic Income Opportunities Fund, the Total Return Fund and the Unconstrained Debt Fund:
(1) May not purchase or sell interests in oil, gas or mineral leases; and
(2) May not acquire the securities of registered open-end investment companies or registered unit investment trusts in reliance on Section 12(d)(1)(F) or 12(d)(1)(G) of the 1940 Act.
The JPMorgan Corporate Bond Fund:
(1) May not acquire securities of any other investment company or company relying on section 3(c)(1) or 3(c)(7) in excess of the limits contained in Section 12(d)(1)(A) of the 1940 Act, except to the extent it:
(i) invests in affiliated money market funds for short-term cash management purposes,
(ii) engages in interfund borrowing and lending transactions, or
(iii) receives securities of another investment company as a dividend or as a result of a plan of reorganization of a company.
The investment policies described below are non-fundamental policies of the Inflation Managed Bond Fund and may be changed by the Board of Trustees without shareholder approval.
The Inflation Managed Bond Fund:
(1) May not purchase securities on margin, make short sales of securities, or maintain a short position, provided that this restriction shall not be deemed to be applicable to the purchase or sale of when-issued or delayed delivery securities, or to short sales that are covered in accordance with the SEC rules;
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(2) May not acquire securities of other investment companies, except as permitted by the 1940 Act or any order pursuant thereto; and
(3) May not acquire the securities of registered open-end investment companies or registered unit investment trusts in reliance on Section 12(d)(1)(F) or 12(d)(1)(G) of the 1940 Act.
The investment policies described below are non-fundamental policies of the Corporate Bond Fund and the Short Duration Core Plus Fund and may be changed by the Board of Trustees without shareholder approval.
The Corporate Bond Fund and the Short Duration Core Plus Fund:
(1) May not acquire securities of other investment companies, except as permitted by the 1940 Act or any order pursuant thereto; and
(2) May not acquire the securities of registered open-end investment companies or registered unit investment trusts in reliance on Section 12(d)(1)(F) or 12(d)(1)(G) of the 1940 Act.
The investment policies described below are non-fundamental policies of the Emerging Markets Corporate Debt Fund and the Income Fund and may be changed by the Board of trustees without shareholder approval.
The Emerging Markets Corporate Debt Fund and the Income Fund:
(1) May not acquire securities of other investment companies, except as permitted by the 1940 Act or any order pursuant thereto; and
(2) May not acquire the securities of registered open-end investment companies or registered unit investment trusts in reliance on Section 12(d)(1)(F) or 12(d)(1)(G) of the 1940 Act.
For the purposes of the Funds’ investment policies, the issuer of a tax-exempt security is deemed to be the entity (public or private) ultimately responsible for the payment of the principal of and interest on the security.
Investment Policies of Funds that are Series of JPMT II
Fundamental Investment Policies
(1) Each of the Funds may not purchase securities of any issuer if such purchase would not be consistent with the maintenance of the Fund’s status as a diversified company under the 1940 Act, or the rules or regulations thereunder, as such statute, rules or regulations may be amended from time to time.
(2) (a) JPMorgan Core Bond Fund, JPMorgan Core Plus Bond Fund, JPMorgan Government Bond Fund, JPMorgan High Yield Fund, JPMorgan Short Duration Bond Fund and JPMorgan Limited Duration Bond Fund may not purchase any securities that would cause more than 25% of the total assets of a Fund to be invested in the securities of one or more issuers conducting their principal business activities in the same industry, provided that this limitation does not apply to investments in the obligations issued or guaranteed by the U.S. government or its agencies and instrumentalities and repurchase agreements involving such securities. For purposes of this limitation (i) utilities will be divided according to their services (for example, gas, gas transmission, electric and telephone will each be considered a separate industry); and (ii) wholly-owned finance companies will be considered to be in the industries of their parents if their activities are primarily related to financing the activities of their parents.
(b) JPMorgan Mortgage-Backed Securities Fund may not purchase any securities that would cause more than 25% of the total assets of the Fund to be invested in the securities of one or more issuers conducting their principal business activities in the same industry, provided that this limitation does not apply to investments in (i) mortgage-backed securities; or (ii) the obligations issued or guaranteed by the U.S. government or its agencies and instrumentalities and repurchase agreements involving such securities. For purposes of this limitation (i) utilities will be divided according to their services (for example, gas, gas transmission, electric and telephone will each be considered a separate industry); and (ii) wholly-owned finance companies will be considered to be in the industries of their parents if their activities are primarily related to financing the activities of their parents.
(3) Each of the Funds may not make loans, except that a Fund may (i) purchase or hold debt instruments in accordance with its investment objective and policies; (ii) enter into repurchase agreements; (iii) engage in securities lending as described in the Prospectuses and the Statement of Additional Information; and (iv) make loans to the extent permitted by an order issued by the SEC.
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(4) Each of the Funds may not purchase securities on margin or sell securities short.
(5) Each of the Funds may not underwrite the securities of other issuers except to the extent that a Fund may be deemed to be an underwriter under certain securities laws in the disposition of “restricted securities.”
(6) Each of the Funds may not purchase physical commodities or contracts relating to physical commodities, except as permitted under the 1940 Act, or operate as a commodity pool, in each case as interpreted or modified by regulatory authority having jurisdiction, from time to time.
(7) Each of the Funds may not purchase participation or other direct interests in oil, gas or mineral exploration or development programs (although investments by all Funds in marketable securities of companies engaged in such activities are not hereby precluded).
(8) Each of the Funds may not borrow money, except to the extent permitted under the 1940 Act, or the rules or regulations thereunder, as such statute, rules or regulations may be amended from time to time or as permitted by order or interpretation of the SEC.
(9) Each of the Funds may not purchase securities of other investment companies except as permitted by the 1940 Act and rules, regulations and applicable exemptive relief thereunder.
(10) Each of the Funds may not issue senior securities except with respect to any permissible borrowings.
(11) Each of the Funds may not purchase or sell real estate (however, each Fund may, to the extent appropriate to its investment objective, purchase securities secured by real estate or interests therein or securities issued by companies investing in real estate or interests therein).
Non-Fundamental Investment Policies
The following investment policy is non-fundamental except as noted otherwise and therefore can be changed by the Board of Trustees without prior shareholder approval.
No Fund may:
(1) Acquire the securities of registered open-end investment companies or registered unit investment trusts in reliance on Section 12(d)(1)(F) or 12(d)(1)(G) of the 1940 Act.
INVESTMENT PRACTICES
The Funds invest in a variety of securities and employ a number of investment techniques. What follows is a list of some of the securities and techniques which may be utilized by the Funds. For a more complete discussion, see the “Investment Strategies and Policies” section in Part II of this SAI.
FUND NAME FUND CODE
Core Bond Fund 1
Core Plus Bond Fund 2
Corporate Bond Fund 3
Emerging Markets Corporate Debt Fund 4
Emerging Markets Debt Fund 5
Floating Rate Income Fund 6
Global Bond Opportunities Fund 7
Government Bond Fund 8
High Yield Fund 9
Income Fund 10
Inflation Managed Bond Fund 11
Limited Duration Bond Fund 12
Mortgage-Backed Securities Fund 13
Short Duration Bond Fund 14
Short Duration Core Plus Fund 15
Strategic Income Opportunities Fund 16
Total Return Fund 17
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FUND NAME FUND CODE
Unconstrained Debt Fund 18
    
Instrument Fund Code Part II
Section Reference
Adjustable Rate Mortgage Loans (“ARMs”): Loans in a mortgage pool which provide for a fixed initial mortgage interest rate for a specified period of time, after which the rate may be subject to periodic adjustments. 1, 2, 7-18 Mortgage-Related Securities
Asset-Backed Securities: Securities secured by company receivables, home equity loans, truck and auto loans, leases and credit card receivables or other securities backed by other types of receivables or other assets. 1, 2, 5, 7, 9-18 Asset-Backed Securities
Auction Rate Securities: Auction rate municipal securities and auction rate preferred securities issued by closed-end investment companies. 7, 10, 12, 15-18 Auction Rate Securities
Bank Obligations: Bankers’ acceptances, certificates of deposit and time deposits. Bankers’ acceptances are bills of exchange or time drafts drawn on and accepted by a commercial bank. Maturities are generally six months or less. Certificates of deposit are negotiable certificates issued by a bank for a specified period of time and earning a specified return. Time deposits are non-negotiable receipts issued by a bank in exchange for the deposit of funds. 1-7, 9, 11-18 Bank Obligations
Borrowings: A Fund may borrow for temporary purposes and/or for investment purposes. Such a practice will result in leveraging of a Fund’s assets and may cause a Fund to liquidate portfolio positions when it would not be advantageous to do so. A Fund must maintain continuous asset coverage of 300% of the amount borrowed, with the exception for borrowings not in excess of 5% of the Fund’s total assets made for temporary administrative purposes. 1-18 Miscellaneous Investment Strategies and Risks
Brady Bonds: Securities created through the exchange of existing commercial bank loans to public and private entities in certain emerging markets for new bonds in connection with debt restructurings. 2, 4, 5, 7, 10,
12, 16-18
Foreign Investments (including Foreign Currencies)
Call and Put Options: A call option gives the buyer the right to buy, and obligates the seller of the option to sell a security at a specified price at a future date. A put option gives the buyer the right to sell, and obligates the seller of the option to buy a security at a specified price at a future date. A Fund will sell only covered call and secured put options. 1-5, 7-18 Options and Futures Transactions
Commercial Paper: Secured and unsecured short-term promissory notes issued by corporations and other entities. Maturities generally vary from a few days to nine months. 1-5, 7, 9-18 Commercial Paper
Commodity-Linked Derivatives: Securities whose value derives from the price of a commodity, including commodity futures and commodity options. 7, 16-18 Miscellaneous
Investment Strategies
and Risk
Commodity-Related Pooled Investment Vehicles: Ownership interests in grantor trusts and other pooled investment vehicles, including commodity pools, that hold tangible assets such as gold, silver and other commodities or invest in commodities futures. Grantor trusts are typically traded on an exchange. 7 Commodity-Related Pooled Investment Vehicles
Common Stock: Shares of ownership of a company. 2-4, 6, 7, 9, 10, 15-18 Equity Securities, Warrants and Rights
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Instrument Fund Code Part II
Section Reference
Common Stock Warrants and Rights: Securities, typically issued with preferred stock or bonds, that give the holder the right to buy a proportionate amount of common stock at a specified price. 2-4, 6, 7, 9, 10, 15-18 Equity Securities, Warrants and Rights
Convertible Securities: Bonds or preferred stock that can convert to common stock including contingent convertible securities. 1-4, 6, 7, 9-18 Convertible Securities
Corporate Debt Securities: May include bonds and other debt securities of domestic and foreign issuers, including obligations of industrial, utility, banking and other corporate issuers. 1-7, 9-18 Debt Instruments
Credit Default Swaps (“CDSs”): A swap agreement between two parties pursuant to which one party pays the other a fixed periodic coupon for the specified life of the agreement. The other party makes no payment unless a credit event, relating to a predetermined reference asset, occurs. If such an event occurs, the party will then make a payment to the first party, and the swap will terminate. 1-7, 9-18 Swaps and Related
Swap Products
Custodial Receipts: A Fund may acquire securities in the form of custodial receipts that evidence ownership of future interest payments, principal payments or both on certain U.S. Treasury notes or bonds in connection with programs sponsored by banks and brokerage firms. These are not considered to be U.S. government securities. These notes and bonds are held in custody by a bank on behalf of the owners of the receipts. 1, 2, 4, 7-14,
16-18
Custodial Receipts
Demand Features: Securities that are subject to puts and standby commitments to purchase the securities at a fixed price (usually with accrued interest) within a fixed period of time following demand by a Fund. 1, 2, 4, 5,
7, 9-16
Demand Features
Emerging Market Securities: Securities issued by issuers or governments in countries with emerging economies or securities markets which may be undergoing significant evolution or rapid development. 1-7, 9-18 Foreign Investments (including Foreign Currencies)
Exchange Traded Funds (“ETFs”): Ownership interest in unit investment trusts, depositary receipts, and other pooled investment vehicles that hold a portfolio of securities or stocks designed to track the price performance and dividend yield of a particular broad-based, sector or international index. ETFs include a wide range of investments. 1, 2, 5, 7, 9-18 Investment Company Securities and Exchange Traded Funds
Foreign Currency Transactions: Strategies used to hedge against interest rate and currency risks, for other risk management purposes or to increase income or gain to a Fund. These strategies may consist of use of any of the following: options on currencies, currency futures, options on such futures, forward foreign currency transactions (including non-deliverable forwards (“NDFs”)), forward rate agreements and currency swaps, caps and floors. Certain Funds may engage in such transactions in both U.S. and non-U.S. markets. 2-5, 7, 10,
15-18
Foreign Investments (including Foreign Currencies)
Foreign Investments: Equity and debt securities (e.g., bonds and commercial paper) of foreign entities and obligations of foreign branches of U.S. banks and foreign banks. Foreign securities may also include American Depositary Receipts (“ADRs”), Global Depositary Receipts (“GDRs”), European Depositary Receipts (“EDRs”) and American Depositary Securities. 1-7, 9-18 Foreign Investments (including Foreign Currencies)
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Instrument Fund Code Part II
Section Reference
High Yield/High Risk Securities/Junk Bonds: Securities that are generally rated below investment grade by the primary rating agencies or are unrated but deemed by a Fund’s Adviser to be of comparable quality. 2-7, 9-11,
15-18
Debt Instruments
Inflation-Linked Debt Securities: Fixed and floating rate debt securities of varying maturities issued by the U.S. government as well as securities issued by other entities such as corporations, foreign governments and foreign issuers. 1-5, 7-18 Debt Instruments
Initial Public Offerings (“IPO”): A transaction in which a previously private company makes its first sale of stock to the public. 6, 7, 10, 18 Equity Securities, Warrants and Rights
Interfund Lending: Involves lending money and borrowing money for temporary purposes through a credit facility. 1-18 Miscellaneous Investment Strategies and Risks
Inverse Floating Rate Instruments: Leveraged variable debt instruments with interest rates that reset in the opposite direction from the market rate of interest to which the inverse floater is indexed. 1, 2, 5, 7-18 Inverse Floaters and Interest Rate Caps
Investment Company Securities: Shares of other investment companies, including money market funds for which the adviser and/or its affiliates serve as investment adviser or administrator. The adviser will waive certain fees when investing in funds for which it serves as investment adviser, to the extent required by law or by contract. 1-18 Investment Company Securities and Exchange Traded Funds
Loan Assignment and Participations: Assignments of, and participations in, all or a portion of loans to corporations or to governments, including governments of less developed countries. 1, 2, 4, 5-7,
9, 10, 12-18
Loans
Master Limited Partnerships (“MLPs”): Limited partnerships that are publicly traded on a securities exchange. 3, 6, 7, 10, 15, 18 Master Limited Partnerships
Mortgages (Directly Held): Debt instruments secured by real property. 1, 2, 5, 7-18 Mortgage-Related Securities
Mortgage-Backed Securities: Debt obligations secured by real estate loans and pools of loans such as collateralized mortgage obligations (“CMOs”), commercial mortgage-backed securities (“CMBS”), and other asset-backed structures. 1, 2, 4, 7-18 Mortgage-Related
Securities
Mortgage Dollar Rolls: A transaction in which a Fund sells securities for delivery in a current month and simultaneously contracts with the same party to repurchase similar but not identical securities on a specified future date. 1, 2, 7-18 Mortgage-Related Securities
Municipal Securities: Securities issued by a state or political subdivision to obtain funds for various public purposes. Municipal securities include, among others, private activity bonds and industrial development bonds, as well as general obligation notes, tax anticipation notes, bond anticipation notes, revenue anticipation notes, other short-term tax-exempt obligations, municipal leases, obligations of municipal housing authorities and single family revenue bonds. 1-4, 7, 9-18 Municipal Securities
New Financial Products: New options and futures contracts and other financial products continue to be developed and a Fund may invest in such options, contracts and products. 1-18 Miscellaneous Investment Strategies and Risks
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Instrument Fund Code Part II
Section Reference
Obligations of Supranational Agencies: Obligations which are chartered to promote economic development and are supported by various governments and governmental agencies. 1-5, 7, 9-12, 14-18 Foreign Investments
(including Foreign
Currencies)
Options and Futures Transactions: A Fund may purchase and sell (a) exchange traded and over-the-counter put and call options on securities, indexes of securities and futures contracts on securities and indexes of securities, and interest rate futures contracts and interest rate swaps and (b) futures contracts on securities and indexes of securities. 1-18 Options and Futures Transactions
Preferred Stock: A class of stock that generally pays a dividend at a specified rate and has preference over common stock in the payment of dividends and in liquidation. 1-4, 6, 7, 9,
10, 13-18
Equity Securities,
Warrants and Rights
Private Placements, Restricted Securities and Other Unregistered Securities: Securities not registered under the Securities Act of 1933, such as privately placed commercial paper and Rule 144A securities. 1-7, 9-18 Miscellaneous Investment Strategies and Risks
Real Estate Investment Trusts (“REITs”): Pooled investment vehicles which invest primarily in income producing real estate or real estate related loans or interest. 1-3, 5-7, 9-18 Real Estate Investment Trusts
Repurchase Agreements: The purchase of a security and the simultaneous commitment to return the security to the seller at an agreed upon price on an agreed upon date. This is treated as a loan. 1-3, 5, 7-18 Repurchase
Agreements
Reverse Repurchase Agreements: The sale of a security and the simultaneous commitment to buy the security back at an agreed upon price on an agreed upon date. This is treated as a borrowing by a Fund. 1, 2, 5, 7-18 Reverse Repurchase
Agreements
Securities Issued in Connection with Reorganizations and Corporate Restructurings: In connection with reorganizing or restructuring of an issuer, an issuer may issue common stock or other securities to holders of its debt securities. 1-18 Miscellaneous Investment Strategies and Risks
Securities Lending: The lending of up to 33 13% of a Fund’s total assets. In return, a Fund will receive cash, other securities, and/or letters of credit as collateral. 1-18 Securities Lending
Short Selling: A Fund sells a security it does not own in anticipation of a decline in the market value of the security. To complete the transaction, a Fund must borrow the security to make delivery to the buyer. A Fund is obligated to replace the security borrowed by purchasing it subsequently at the market price at the time of replacement. 5, 7, 16-18 Short Selling
Short-Term Funding Agreements: Agreements issued by banks and highly rated U.S. insurance companies such as Guaranteed Investment Contracts (“GICs”) and Bank Investment Contracts (“BICs”). 1-3, 5, 7, 9-18 Short-Term Funding Agreements
Sovereign Obligations: Investments in debt obligations issued or guaranteed by a foreign sovereign government or its agencies, authorities or political subdivisions. 1-5, 7, 10-12, 14-18 Foreign Investments (including Foreign Currencies)
Stripped Mortgage-Backed Securities: Derivative multi-class mortgage securities which are usually structured with two classes of shares that receive different proportions of the interest and principal from a pool of mortgage assets. These include Interest- Only (“IO”) and Principal-Only (“PO”) securities issued outside a Real Estate Mortgage Investment Conduit (“REMIC”) or CMO structure. 1, 2, 6, 7, 10-18 Mortgage-Related Securities
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Instrument Fund Code Part II
Section Reference
Structured Investments: A security having a return tied to an underlying index or other security or asset class. Structured investments generally are individually negotiated agreements and may be traded over-the-counter. Structured investments are organized and operated to restructure the investment characteristics of the underlying security. 1, 2, 4, 5, 7-18 Structured
Investments
Swaps and Related Swap Products: Swaps involve an exchange of obligations by two parties. Caps and floors entitle a purchaser to a principal amount from the seller of the cap or floor to the extent that a specified index exceeds or falls below a predetermined interest rate or amount. A Fund may enter into these transactions to manage its exposure to changing interest rates and other factors. 1-18 Swaps and Related Swap Products
Synthetic Variable Rate Instruments: Instruments that generally involve the deposit of a long-term tax exempt bond in a custody or trust arrangement and the creation of a mechanism to adjust the long-term interest rate on the bond to a variable short-term rate and a right (subject to certain conditions) on the part of the purchaser to tender it periodically to a third party at par. 2, 5, 7, 10,
12, 15-18
Swaps and Related Swap Products
Temporary Defensive Positions: To respond to unusual circumstances a Fund may invest in cash and cash equivalents for temporary defensive purposes. 1-18 Miscellaneous Investment Strategies and Risks
Treasury Receipts: A Fund may purchase interests in separately traded interest and principal component parts of U.S. Treasury obligations that are issued by banks or brokerage firms and that are created by depositing U.S. Treasury notes and U.S. Treasury bonds into a special account at a custodian bank. Receipts include Treasury Receipts (“TRs”), Treasury Investment Growth Receipts (“TIGRs”), and Certificates of Accrual on Treasury Securities (“CATS”). 1-5, 7-18 Treasury Receipts
Trust Preferreds: Securities with characteristics of both subordinated debt and preferred stock. Trust preferreds are generally long term securities that make periodic fixed or variable interest payments. 1-7, 9-18 Trust Preferred
U.S. Government Agency Securities: Securities issued by agencies and instrumentalities of the U.S. government. These include all types of securities issued by the Government National Mortgage Association (“Ginnie Mae”), the Federal National Mortgage Association (“Fannie Mae”) and the Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation (“Freddie Mac”), including funding notes, subordinated benchmark notes, CMOs and REMICs. 1-3, 5, 7-18 Mortgage-Related Securities
U.S. Government Obligations: May include direct obligations of the U.S. Treasury, including Treasury bills, notes and bonds, all of which are backed as to principal and interest payments by the full faith and credit of the United States, and separately traded principal and interest component parts of such obligations that are transferable through the Federal book-entry system known as Separate Trading of Registered Interest and Principal of Securities (“STRIPS”) and Coupons Under-Book Entry Safekeeping (“CUBES”). 1-18 U.S. Government Obligations
Variable and Floating Rate Instruments: Obligations with interest rates which are reset daily, weekly, quarterly or some other frequency and which may be payable to a Fund on demand or at the expiration of a specified term. 1-18 Debt Instruments
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Instrument Fund Code Part II
Section Reference
When-Issued Securities, Delayed Delivery Securities and Forward Commitments: Purchase or contract to purchase securities at a fixed price for delivery at a future date. 1-18 When-Issued Securities, Delayed Delivery Securities and Forward Commitments
Zero-Coupon, Pay-in-Kind and Deferred Payment Securities: Zero-coupon securities are securities that are sold at a discount to par value and on which interest payments are not made during the life of the security. Pay-in-kind securities are securities that have interest payable by delivery of additional securities. Deferred payment securities are zero-coupon debt securities which convert on a specified date to interest bearing debt securities. 1-18 Debt Instruments
ADDITIONAL INFORMATION REGARDING FUND INVESTMENT PRACTICES
Investments in Foreign Obligations. Investments in all types of foreign obligations or securities will not exceed 25% of the net assets of the Limited Duration Bond Fund, the High Yield Fund, the Core Bond Fund, the Short Duration Bond Fund and the Mortgage-Backed Securities Fund. Investments in all types of foreign obligations or securities will not exceed 35% of the net assets of the Core Plus Bond Fund.
Investments in Equity Securities. Equity Securities such as common stock will generally comprise no more than 10% of the High Yield Fund’s total assets.
QUALITY DESCRIPTION
Various Nationally Recognized Statistical Rating Organizations (“NRSROs”) assign ratings to securities. Generally, ratings are divided into two main categories: “Investment Grade Securities” and “Non-Investment Grade Securities.” Although there is always a risk of default, rating agencies believe that issuers of Investment Grade Securities have a high probability of making payments on such securities. Non-Investment Grade Securities include securities that, in the opinion of the rating agencies, are more likely to default than Investment Grade Securities.
The Funds only purchase securities that meet the rating criteria described below or in a Prospectus. The Adviser will look at a security’s rating at the time of investment. If the securities are unrated, the Adviser must determine that they are of comparable quality to rated securities. Subsequent to its purchase by a Fund, a security may cease to be rated or its rating may be reduced below the minimum rating required for purchase by a Fund. The Adviser will consider such an event in determining whether a Fund should continue to hold the security.
Debt Securities. The Government Bond Fund may invest in debt securities rated in any of the three highest investment grade rating categories. The Limited Duration Bond Fund, the Core Bond Fund, the Short Duration Bond Fund, and the Mortgage-Backed Securities Fund may invest in debt securities rated in any of the four investment grade rating categories. The High Yield Fund and the Core Plus Bond Fund may purchase securities in any rating category.
Preferred Stock. The Short Duration Bond Fund and the Core Bond Fund may only invest in preferred stock rated in any of the four highest rating categories. The Mortgage-Backed Securities Fund may invest only in preferred stock rated in any of the three highest rating categories. The Core Plus Bond Fund and the High Yield Fund may invest in preferred stock in any rating category.
Municipal Securities. The Limited Duration Bond Fund, the Short Duration Bond Fund, and the Core Bond Fund may only invest in municipal bonds rated in any of the four highest rating categories. The Mortgage-Backed Securities Fund may only invest in municipal bonds rated in any of the three highest rating categories. The Limited Duration Bond Fund, the Core Bond Fund and the Mortgage-Backed Securities Fund may only invest in other municipal securities, such as tax-exempt commercial paper, notes and variable rate demand obligations which are rated in the highest or second highest rating categories. The Short Duration Bond Fund may invest in such securities only if they are rated in the highest rating category. The Core Plus Bond Fund and the High Yield Fund may invest in municipal securities rated in any category.
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Commercial Paper. The Limited Duration Bond Fund, the Short Duration Bond Fund, the Core Bond Fund, and the Mortgage-Backed Securities Fund may purchase commercial paper consisting of issues rated at the time of purchase in the highest or second highest rating category by at least one NRSRO (such as A-2 or better by Standard & Poor’s Corporation (“S&P”), Prime-2 or better by Moody’s Investors Service, Inc. (“Moody’s”), F2 or better by Fitch Ratings (“Fitch”), or R-2 or better by Dominion Bond Rating Service Limited) or if unrated, determined by the Adviser to be of comparable quality. The High Yield Fund and the Core Plus Bond Fund may purchase commercial paper rated in any category.
Mortgage-Backed Securities. The Government Bond Fund may only invest in mortgage-backed securities issued or guaranteed by the U.S. government, or its agencies or instrumentalities. The other JPMT II Funds that invest in mortgage-backed securities may invest in mortgage-backed securities issued by private issuers including Guaranteed CMOs and REMIC pass-through securities. The Government Bond Fund may invest in mortgage-backed securities that are rated in one of the three highest rating categories by at least one NRSRO at the time of investment or, if unrated, determined by the Adviser to be of comparable quality. The Limited Duration Bond Fund, the Short Duration Bond Fund, the Mortgage-Backed Securities Fund, and the Core Bond Fund may invest in mortgage-backed securities that are rated in one of the four highest rating categories by at least one NRSRO at the time of investment or, if unrated, determined by the Adviser to be of comparable quality. The High Yield Fund and the Core Plus Bond Fund can invest in mortgage-backed securities in any rating category.
DIVERSIFICATION
JPMT I and JPMT II are registered management investment companies and all of the Funds are diversified series of JPMT I and JPMT II. For a more complete discussion, see the “Diversification” section in Part II of this SAI.
PORTFOLIO TURNOVER
A portfolio turnover rate is, in summary, the percentage computed by dividing the lesser of a Fund’s purchases or sales of securities (excluding short-term securities) by the average market value of the Fund. The Adviser intends to manage each Fund’s assets by buying and selling securities to help attain its investment objective. A rate of 100% indicates that the equivalent of all of a Fund’s assets have been sold and reinvested in a year. High portfolio turnover may affect the amount, timing and character of distributions, and, as a result, may increase the amount of taxes payable by shareholders. Higher portfolio turnover also results in higher transaction costs. To the extent that net short-term capital gains are realized by a Fund, any distributions resulting from such gains are considered ordinary income for federal income tax purposes. For a more complete discussion, see the “Distributions and Tax Matters” section in Part II of this SAI.
The table below sets forth the Funds' portfolio turnover rate (including short sales) for the two most recently completed fiscal years:
    Fiscal Year Ended February 28,
Fund   2018   2019
Income Fund   40%   62%
Strategic Income Opportunities Fund   58%   39%
Total Return Fund   393%   N/A
The Short Duration Core Plus Fund changed its investment strategy on September 29, 2017. The higher portfolio turnover rate for the fiscal year ended 2018 was due to the Fund's implementation of the new investment strategy. The table below sets forth the Funds' portfolio turnover rate (excluding short sales) for the two most recently completed fiscal years:
    Fiscal Year Ended February 28,
Fund   2018   2019
Core Bond Fund   26%   23%
Core Plus Bond Fund   42%   51%
Corporate Bond Fund   132%   166%
Emerging Markets Corporate Debt Fund   120%   72%
Emerging Markets Debt Fund   113%   90%
Government Bond Fund   15%   10%
High Yield Fund   47%   47%
Income Fund   40%   54%
Inflation Managed Bond Fund   68%   74%
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    Fiscal Year Ended February 28,
Fund   2018   2019
Limited Duration Bond Fund   22%   28%
Mortgage-Backed Securities Fund   14%   22%
Short Duration Bond Fund   44%   80%
Short Duration Core Plus Fund   226%   83%
Strategic Income Opportunities Fund   55%   39%
Total Return Fund   393%   413%
Unconstrained Debt Fund   102%   75%
The table below sets forth the Fund’s portfolio turnover rate (including short sales) for the two most recently completed fiscal years:
Fund   Fiscal Year Ended
August 31, 2018
  Fiscal Year Ended
February 28, 2019,
Global Bond Opportunities Fund1   0%   0%
The table below sets forth the Fund’s portfolio turnover rate (excluding short sales) for the two most recently completed fiscal years:
Fund   Fiscal Year Ended
August 31, 2018
  Fiscal Year Ended
February 28, 2019,
Floating Rate Income Fund1   38%   12%
Global Bond Opportunities Fund1   74%   28%
1 Effective February 28, 2019, the Fund changed its fiscal year end from August 31st to the last day of February.
TRUSTEES
Standing Committees
There are six standing committees of the Board of Trustees: the Audit and Valuation Committee, the Compliance Committee, the Governance Committee, the Equity Committee, the Fixed Income Committee and the Money Market and Alternative Products Committee. The following table shows how often each Committee met during the fiscal year ended February 28, 2019:
Committee   Fiscal Year
Ended 2/28/19
Audit and Valuation Committee   4
Compliance Committee   4
Governance Committee   5
Equity Committee   5
Fixed Income Committee   5
Money Market and Alternative Products Committee   5
Ownership of Securities
The following table shows the dollar range of each Trustee’s beneficial ownership of equity securities in the Funds and each Trustee’s aggregate dollar range of ownership in the J.P Morgan Funds that the Trustee (each of whom is an Independent Trustee) oversees in the Family of Investment Companies as of December 31, 2018:
Name of Trustee   Ownership of
Core Bond
Fund
  Ownership of
Core Plus
Bond
Fund
  Ownership of
Corporate
Bond Fund
  Ownership of
Emerging
Markets
Corporate
Debt Fund
Independent Trustees                
John F. Finn   None   None   None   None
Stephen P. Fisher3   None   None   None   None
Kathleen M. Gallagher4   None   None   None   None
Dr. Matthew Goldstein5   None   None   None   None
Dennis P. Harrington   None   None   None   None
Frankie D. Hughes   None   None   None   None
Raymond Kanner   None   None   None   None
Peter C. Marshall   None   None   None   None
Mary E. Martinez   None   None   None   None
Part I - 17

Table of Contents
Name of Trustee   Ownership of
Core Bond
Fund
  Ownership of
Core Plus
Bond
Fund
  Ownership of
Corporate
Bond Fund
  Ownership of
Emerging
Markets
Corporate
Debt Fund
Marilyn McCoy   None   None   None   None
Mitchell M. Merin   None   None   None   None
Dr. Robert A. Oden, Jr.   Over $100,000   None   None   None
Marian U. Pardo   None   None   None   None
    
Name of Trustee   Ownership of
Emerging
Markets
Debt Fund
  Ownership of
Floating
Rate
Income
Fund
  Ownership of
Global
Bond
Opportunities
Fund
  Ownership of
Government
Bond Fund
  Ownership of
High Yield
Fund
Independent Trustees                    
John F. Finn   None   None   None   None   None
Stephen P. Fisher3   None   $10,0001-$50,000   None   None   None
Kathleen M. Gallagher4   None   None   None   None   None
Dr. Matthew Goldstein5   None   None   None   None   None
Dennis P. Harrington   None   None   None   None   None
Frankie D. Hughes   None   None   None   None   None
Raymond Kanner   None   None   None   None   None
Peter C. Marshall   None   None   None   None   None
Mary E. Martinez   None   None   None   None   None
Marilyn McCoy   None   None   None   None   None
Mitchell M. Merin   None   $1-$10,000   None   None   None
Dr. Robert A. Oden, Jr.   None   None   None   None   None
Marian U. Pardo   None   None   None   None   None
    
Name of Trustee   Ownership of
Income Fund
  Ownership of
Inflation
Managed
Bond Fund
  Ownership of
Limited
Duration
Bond Fund
  Ownership of
Mortgage-
Backed
Securities
Fund
  Ownership of
Short Duration
Bond Fund
Independent Trustees                    
John F. Finn   None   None   None   None   None
Stephen P. Fisher3   None   None   None   None   None
Kathleen M. Gallagher4   None   None   None   None   None
Dr. Matthew Goldstein5   None   None   None   None   None
Dennis P. Harrington   None   None   None   None   None
Frankie D. Hughes   None   None   None   None   None
Raymond Kanner   None   None   None   None   None
Peter C. Marshall   None   None   None   None   None
Mary E. Martinez   None   None   None   None   None
Marilyn McCoy   None   None   None   None   None
Mitchell M. Merin   None   None   None   None   $1-$10,000
Dr. Robert A. Oden, Jr.   None   None   None   None   None
Marian U. Pardo   None   None   None   None   None
    
Name of Trustee   Ownership of
Short Duration
Core Plus Fund
  Ownership of
Strategic
Income
Opportunities
Fund
  Ownership of
Total
Return
Fund
  Ownership of
Unconstrained
Debt Fund
  Aggregate
Dollar Range
of Equity
Securities
in all
Registered
Investment
Companies
Overseen by the
Trustee in
Family of
Investment
Companies1,2
Independent Trustees                    
John F. Finn   None   Over
$100,000
  None   None   Over
$100,000
Stephen P. Fisher3   None   None   None   None   Over
$100,000
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Table of Contents
Name of Trustee   Ownership of
Short Duration
Core Plus Fund
  Ownership of
Strategic
Income
Opportunities
Fund
  Ownership of
Total
Return
Fund
  Ownership of
Unconstrained
Debt Fund
  Aggregate
Dollar Range
of Equity
Securities
in all
Registered
Investment
Companies
Overseen by the
Trustee in
Family of
Investment
Companies1,2
Kathleen M. Gallagher4   None   None   None   None   None
Dr. Matthew Goldstein5   None   None   None   None   Over
$100,000
Dennis P. Harrington   None   None   None   None   Over
$100,000
Frankie D. Hughes   None   None   None   None   Over
$100,000
Raymond Kanner   None   None   None   None   Over
$100,000
Peter C. Marshall   None   None   None   None   Over
$100,000
Mary E. Martinez   None   None   None   None   Over
$100,000
Marilyn McCoy   None   None   None   None   Over
$100,000
Mitchell M. Merin   None   None   None   $1-$10,000   Over
$100,000
Dr. Robert A. Oden, Jr.   None   None   None   None   Over
$100,000
Marian U. Pardo   None   None   None   None   Over
$100,000
1 A Family of Investment Companies means any two or more registered investment companies that share the same investment adviser or principal underwriter and hold themselves out to investors as related companies for purposes of investment and investor services. The Family of Investment Companies for which the Board of Trustees currently serves includes eleven registered investment companies (134 J.P. Morgan Funds).
2 For Ms. McCoy and Messrs. Finn, Fisher, Kanner, Marshall and Oden, these amounts include deferred compensation balances, as of December 31, 2018, through participation in the J.P. Morgan Funds’ Deferred Compensation Plan for Eligible Trustees.
3 Mr. Fisher became a Trustee of the Trusts, effective 5/14/18.
4 Ms. Gallagher became a Trustee of the Trusts, effective 11/1/18.
5 Dr. Goldstein retired as a Trustee effective 12/31/19.
As of December 31, 2018, none of the Independent Trustees or their immediate family members owned securities of the Adviser or JPMDS or a person (other than a registered investment company) directly or indirectly controlling, controlled by or under common control with the Adviser or JPMDS.
Trustee Compensation
For the year ended December 31, 2018, the Funds of the J.P. Morgan Funds Complex overseen by the Trustees paid each Trustee an annual base fee of $360,000 (with the new Trustees receiving a pro rata portion of the base fee depending on when each became a Trustee). Effective January 1, 2019, the Funds of the J.P. Morgan Funds Complex overseen by the Trustees pay each Trustee an annual base fee of $375,000. Effective January 1, 2020, the Funds of the J.P. Morgan Funds Complex overseen by the Trustees pay each Trustee an annual fee of $395,000. Committee chairs who are not already receiving an additional fee are each paid $50,000 annually in addition to their base fee. From January 1, 2017 until March 1, 2018, Mr. Marshall served in the position of Director of Strategic and Education Initiatives, for which he received an additional $50,000 annually. In addition to the base fee, the Funds pay the Chairman $225,000 annually and reimburse expenses of the Chairman in the amount of $4,000 per month. The Chairman receives no additional compensation for service as committee chair.
Part I - 19

Table of Contents
Trustee aggregate compensation paid by each of the Funds and the J.P. Morgan Funds Complex for the calendar year ended December 31, 2018, is set forth below:
Name of Trustee   Core Bond
Fund
  Core Plus
Bond
Fund
  Corporate
Bond Fund
  Emerging
Markets
Corporate
Debt Fund
  Emerging
Markets
Debt Fund
Independent Trustees                    
John F. Finn   $ 8,721   $5,033   $2,021   $1,992   $2,258
Stephen P. Fisher2   4,789   2,832   1,111   1,125   1,246
Kathleen M. Gallagher4   1,198   736   301   304   326
Dr. Matthew Goldstein5   16,488   8,560   2,118   2,052   2,630
Dennis P. Harrington   8,721   5,033   2,021   1,992   2,258
Frankie D. Hughes   6,501   4,025   1,993   1,975   2,152
Raymond Kanner   6,501   4,025   1,993   1,975   2,152
Peter C. Marshall   6,862   4,178   2,004   1,978   2,176
Mary E. Martinez   8,721   5,033   2,021   1,992   2,258
Marilyn McCoy   6,501   4,025   1,993   1,975   2,152
Mitchell M. Merin   8,721   5,033   2,021   1,992   2,258
Dr. Robert A. Oden, Jr.   6,501   4,025   1,993   1,975   2,152
Marian U. Pardo   8,721   5,033   2,021   1,992   2,258
James J. Schonbachler8   6,501   4,025   1,993   1,975   2,152
    
Name of Trustee   Floating Rate
Income Fund
  Global Bond
Opportunities
Fund
  Government
Bond
Fund
  High Yield
Fund
  Income Fund
Independent Trustees                    
John F. Finn   $2,590   $2,642   $2,258   $4,101   $2,000
Stephen P. Fisher2   1,467   1,483   1,271   2,250   1,135
Kathleen M. Gallagher4   395   391   342   572   309
Dr. Matthew Goldstein5   3,329   3,446   2,622   6,578   2,066
Dennis P. Harrington   2,590   2,642   2,258   4,101   2,000
Frankie D. Hughes   2,379   2,413   2,154   3,393   1,981
Raymond Kanner   2,379   2,413   2,154   3,393   1,981
Peter C. Marshall   2,410   2,449   2,172   3,519   1,983
Mary E. Martinez   2,590   2,642   2,258   4,101   2,000
Marilyn McCoy   2,379   2,413   2,154   3,393   1,981
Mitchell M. Merin   2,590   2,642   2,258   4,101   2,000
Dr. Robert A. Oden, Jr.   2,379   2,413   2,154   3,393   1,981
Marian U. Pardo   2,590   2,642   2,258   4,101   2,000
James J. Schonbachler8   2,379   2,413   2,154   3,393   1,981
    
Name of Trustee   Inflation
Managed
Bond Fund
  Limited
Duration
Bond Fund
  Mortgage-
Backed
Securities
Fund
  Short
Duration Bond
Fund
  Short
Duration
Core Plus
Fund
Independent Trustees                    
John F. Finn   $2,256   $2,184   $2,408   $2,781   $1,975
Stephen P. Fisher2   1,263   1,228   1,347   1,536   1,119
Kathleen M. Gallagher4   336   331   360   403   304
Dr. Matthew Goldstein5   2,620   2,464   2,943   3,746   2,014
Dennis P. Harrington   2,256   2,184   2,408   2,781   1,975
Frankie D. Hughes   2,152   2,105   2,255   2,505   1,964
Raymond Kanner   2,152   2,105   2,255   2,505   1,964
Peter C. Marshall   2,171   2,119   2,282   2,557   1,965
Mary E. Martinez   2,256   2,184   2,408   2,781   1,975
Marilyn McCoy   2,152   2,105   2,255   2,505   1,964
Mitchell M. Merin   2,256   2,184   2,408   2,781   1,975
Dr. Robert A. Oden, Jr.   2,152   2,105   2,255   2,505   1,964
Marian U. Pardo   2,256   2,184   2,408   2,781   1,975
James J. Schonbachler8   2,152   2,105   2,255   2,505   1,964
    
Part I - 20

Table of Contents
Name of Trustee   Strategic
Income
Opportunities
Fund
  Total
Return
Fund
  Unconstrained
Debt
Fund
  Total
Compensation
Paid From
Fund
Complex1
Independent Trustees                
John F. Finn   $4,907   $2,088   $2,397   $410,000
Stephen P. Fisher2   2,711   1,174   1,337   227,419 3
Kathleen M. Gallagher4   719   315   355   60,000
Dr. Matthew Goldstein5   8,294   2,260   2,921   585,000
Dennis P. Harrington   4,907   2,088   2,397   410,000
Frankie D. Hughes   3,939   2,039   2,247   360,000
Raymond Kanner   3,939   2,039   2,247   360,000 6
Peter C. Marshall   4,099   2,049   2,274   368,333 7
Mary E. Martinez   4,907   2,088   2,397   410,000
Marilyn McCoy   3,939   2,039   2,247   360,000 6
Mitchell M. Merin   4,907   2,088   2,397   410,000
Dr. Robert A. Oden, Jr.   3,939   2,039   2,247   360,000
Marian U. Pardo   4,907   2,088   2,397   410,000
James J. Schonbachler8   3,939   2,039   2,247   360,000 9
1 A Fund Complex means two or more registered investment companies that (i) hold themselves out to investors as related companies for purposes of investment and investor services or (ii) have a common investment adviser or have an investment adviser that is an affiliated person of the investment adviser of any of the other registered investment companies. The J. P. Morgan Funds Complex for which the Board of Trustees currently serves includes eleven registered investment companies (134 Funds).
2 Mr. Fisher became a Trustee of the Trusts, effective 5/14/18.
3 Includes $227,419 of Deferred Compensation.
4 Ms. Gallagher became a Trustee of the Trusts, effective 11/1/18.
5 Dr. Goldstein retired as a Trustee effective 12/31/19.
6 Includes $360,000 of Deferred Compensation.
7 Includes $110,500 of Deferred Compensation.
8 Effective 1/1/19, Mr. Schonbachler no longer serves as Trustee.
9 Includes $252,000 of Deferred Compensation.
For a more complete discussion, see the “Trustee Compensation” section in Part II of this SAI.
INVESTMENT ADVISERS
Investment Advisory Fees
The table below sets forth the investment advisory fees paid by the following Funds to JPMIM (waived amounts are in parentheses), respectively, as applicable with respect to the fiscal periods indicated (amounts in thousands):
    Fiscal Year Ended
    February 28, 2017   February 28, 2018   February 28, 2019
Fund   Paid   Waived   Paid   Waived   Paid   Waived
Core Bond Fund   $76,074   $(10,849)   $71,537   $(8,877)   $77,421   $(8,907)
Core Plus Bond Fund   18,561   (1,235)   28,499   (1,513)   38,121   (2,288)
Corporate Bond Fund   6,315   (256)   4,586   (234)   248   (246)
Emerging Markets Corporate Debt Fund   1,076   (305)   1,403   (331)   1,118   (319)
Emerging Markets Debt Fund   8,791   (1,172)   10,358   (1,280)   6,837   (987)
Government Bond Fund   3,537   (518)   3,387   (673)   3,455   (693)
High Yield Fund   67,905   (5,926)   55,923   (7,420)   45,916   (6,722)
Income Fund     (179)   144   (289)   755   (367)
Inflation Managed Bond Fund   5,041   (33)   4,807   (218)   4,381   (33)
Limited Duration Bond Fund   2,030   (1,110)   1,742   (997)   1,658   (924)
Mortgage-Backed Securities Fund   5,514   (3,902)   4,648   (2,983)   4,166   (2,749)
Short Duration Bond Fund   20,977   (3,393)   9,607   (1,298)   7,450   (1,021)
Short Duration Core Plus Fund   503   (288)   327   (235)   203   (251)
Strategic Income Opportunities Fund   47,880   (8,044)   49,055   (6,976)   50,930   (6,007)
Total Return Fund   1,167   (392)   1,571   (391)   1,398   (336)
Unconstrained Debt Fund   10,624   (2,148)   8,540   (1,025)   6,860   (921)
    
Part I - 21

Table of Contents
    Fiscal Year Ended
    August 31, 2017   August 31, 2018   February 28, 2019
Fund   Paid   Waived   Paid   Waived   Paid   Waived
Floating Rate Income Fund1   $11,099   $ (523)   $13,551   $ (531)   $7,377   $ (204)
Global Bond Opportunities Fund1   7,374   (1,942)   12,275   (3,339)   5,856   (1,589)
1 Effective February 28, 2019, the Fund changed its fiscal year end from August 31st to the last day of February.
For a more complete discussion, see the “Investment Adviser and Sub-Advisers” section in Part II of this SAI.
PORTFOLIO MANAGERS
Portfolio Managers' Other Accounts Managed*
The following table shows information regarding all of the other accounts for which advisory fees are not based on the performance of the accounts that are managed by each portfolio manager as of February 28, 2019:
  Non-Performance Based Fee Advisory Accounts
  Registered Investment
Companies
  Other Pooled Investment
Vehicles
  Other Accounts
  Number
of
Accounts
  Total Assets
($thousands)
  Number
of
Accounts
  Total Assets
($thousands)
  Number
of
Accounts
  Total Assets
($thousands)
Core Bond Fund                      
Barbara Miller 12   15,300,494   2   11,566,989   0   0
Richard D. Figuly 20   34,572,531   12   5,884,459   15   6,486,446
Justin Rucker 2   1,285,927   4   799,702   28   9,252,621
Core Plus Bond Fund                      
Steven Lear 4   1,488,174   2   3,608,951   15   5,009,336
Richard D. Figuly 20   49,633,610   12   5,884,459   15   6,486,446
J. Andrew Norelli 2   575,124   2   3,717,944   1   1,076,780
Corporate Bond Fund                      
Lisa Coleman 3   267,131   32   35,998,126   35   14,604,604
Lorenzo Napolitano 7   4,175,513   2   234,009   25   32,758,400
Raymond Keiser 2   2,708,299   8   5,436,909   25   26,718,408
Emerging Markets Corporate Debt Fund                      
Pierre-Yves Bareau 3   2,039,372   17   37,956,470   12   3,117,911
Scott McKee 0   0   7   4,752,391   7   2,692,225
Eduardo Alhadeff 1   2,114,298   6   925,045   8   3,045,652
Emerging Markets Debt Fund                      
Pierre-Yves Bareau 3   1,395,221   17   37,956,470   12   3,117,911
Emil Babayev 3   1,235,251   10   5,186,053   15   3,668,661
                       
Floating Rate Income Fund                      
William J. Morgan** 11   10,285,621   13   8,144,810   16   2,160,816
James P. Shanahan 14   12,166,302   17   8,489,380   21   2,995,542
Alexander Sammarco 10   908,329   17   1,882,502   8   265,789
Christopher Musbach 3   1,431,224   1   3,417,635   191   3,239,100
Michael Schlembach 3   184,317   5   164,447   2   20,266
                       
Global Bond Opportunities Fund                      
Robert Michele 2   1,213,525   3   5,513,182   0   0
Iain Stealey 3   1,760,573   14   10,515,990   2   845,269
Government Bond Fund                      
Michael Sais 4   4,276,322   2   817,242   3   4,273,115
Robert Manning 1   1,021,348   0   0   67   21,760,824
High Yield Fund                      
William J. Morgan** 11   4,306,049   13   8,144,810   16   2,160,816
James P. Shanahan, Jr. 14   6,186,730   17   8,489,380   21   2,995,542
Alexander Sammarco 10   2,964,717   17   1,882,502   8   265,789
Part I - 22

Table of Contents
  Non-Performance Based Fee Advisory Accounts
  Registered Investment
Companies
  Other Pooled Investment
Vehicles
  Other Accounts
  Number
of
Accounts
  Total Assets
($thousands)
  Number
of
Accounts
  Total Assets
($thousands)
  Number
of
Accounts
  Total Assets
($thousands)
Christopher Musbach 3   1,431,224   1   3,417,635   191   3,239,100
Michael Schlembach 3   184,317   5   164,447   2   20,266
Income Fund                      
J. Andrew Norelli 2   14,014,498   2   3,717,944   1   1,076,780
Andrew Headley 0   0   3   434,150   6   1,369,849
Inflation Managed Bond Fund                      
Scott F. Grimshaw 3   1,303,432   2   813,964   24   4,033,227
Steven Lear 4   14,371,155   2   3,608,951   15   5,009,336
David Rooney 2   897,659   2   429,271   1   237,368
Limited Duration Bond Fund                      
Michael Sais 4   4,791,826   2   817,242   3   4,273,115
Robert Manning 1   1,536,852   0   0   67   21,760,824
Mortgage-Backed Securities Fund                      
Richard Figuly 20   61,596,178   12   5,884,459   15   6,486,446
Michael Sais 4   3,754,023   2   817,242   3   4,273,115
Andy Melchiorre 2   722,632   0   0   31   6,243,021
Short Duration Bond Fund                      
Gregg F. Hrivnak 0   0   2   1,182,604   21   5,682,632
Richard D. Figuly 20   60,529,350   12   5,884,459   15   6,486,446
Susan Parekh 4   2,300,520   0   0   29   7,673,783
Toby Maczka 6   201,950   0   0   115   5,140,568
Short Duration Core Plus Fund                      
Steven Lear 4   15,202,425   2   3,608,951   15   5,009,336
Cary Fitzgerald 0   0