"I should never do this, but I’ll make a forecast," Dimon said during a virtual appearance at the Institute of International Finance’s annual conference. "This will not be an issue next year at all. This is the worst part of it. I think great market systems will adjust for it like companies have."
Supply chain issues are a source of mounting concern as global economies attempt to meet surging demand and recover from the COVID-19 pandemic. Executives from several companies, including Nike, have noted disruptions could weigh on their earnings in the coming months.
Shortages of basic household items such as toilet paper, raw materials needed for construction and critical tech components such as semiconductors have contributed to a surge in prices for consumers. The issues prompted President Biden to form a task force in June to identify and eliminate bottlenecks in U.S. supply chains.
Dimon argued the issues are unlikely to stop the U.S. economy from rebounding from the COVID-19 pandemic and have not prevented consumers from spending money.
The JPMorgan Chase CEO noted recent statistics showing consumers are spending 20% more at present than they were prior to the pandemic.
"Keep in mind, the consumer’s buying other stuff," Dimon said. "They can’t buy cars; they’re buying home improvement. They can’t travel internationally; they travel domestically. The spend level is very high."