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As filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission on February 22, 2024
Securities Act File No. 333-103022
Investment Company Act File No. 811-21295
SECURITIES AND EXCHANGE COMMISSION
WASHINGTON, D.C. 20549
FORM N-1A
REGISTRATION STATEMENT
UNDER
THE SECURITIES ACT OF 1933
Pre-Effective Amendment No.
Post-Effective Amendment No. 674
and/or
REGISTRATION STATEMENT
UNDER
THE INVESTMENT COMPANY ACT OF 1940
Amendment No. 675
(Check appropriate box or boxes)
JPMORGAN TRUST I
(Exact Name of Registrant Specified in Charter)
277 Park Avenue
New York, New York, 10172
(Address of Principal Executive Offices)
Registrant’s Telephone Number, Including Area Code: (800) 480-4111
Gregory S. Samuels, Esq.
J.P. Morgan Investment Management Inc.
277 Park Avenue
New York, New York, 10172
(Name and Address of Agent for Service)
With copies to:
Max Vogel, Esq.
JPMorgan Chase & Co.
277 Park Avenue
New York, New York, 10172
Jon S. Rand, Esq.
Dechert LLP
1095 Avenue of the Americas
New York, NY 10036

It is proposed that this filing will become effective (check appropriate box):
immediately upon filing pursuant to paragraph (b)
on March 1, 2024 pursuant to paragraph (b)
60 days after filing pursuant to paragraph (a)(1)
on (date) pursuant to paragraph (a)(1)
75 days after filing pursuant to paragraph (a)(2)
on (date) pursuant to paragraph (a)(2)
If appropriate, check the following box:
The post-effective amendment designates a new effective date for a previously filed post-effective amendment.


Prospectus
J.P. Morgan International Equity Funds
Class A, Class C, Class I, & Class L* Shares
March 1, 2024
JPMorgan Developed International Value Fund
(formerly, JPMorgan International Value Fund)
Class/Ticker: A/JFEAX; C/JIUCX; I/JIESX; L/JNUSX
JPMorgan Emerging Markets Equity Fund*
Class/Ticker: A/JFAMX; C/JEMCX; I/JEMSX; L/JMIEX
JPMorgan Emerging Markets Research Enhanced Equity Fund
Class/Ticker: I/EMREX
JPMorgan Europe Dynamic Fund
Class/Ticker: A/VEUAX; C/VEUCX; I/JFESX; L/JFEIX
JPMorgan International Equity Fund
Class/Ticker: A/JSEAX; C/JIECX; I/VSIEX
JPMorgan International Focus Fund
Class/Ticker: A/IUAEX; C/IUCEX; I/IUESX
JPMorgan International Hedged Equity Fund
Class/Ticker: A/JIHAX; C/JIHCX; I/JIHIX
* Closed to new investors.
The Securities and Exchange Commission and the Commodity Futures Trading Commission have not approved or disapproved of these securities or determined if this prospectus is truthful or complete. Any representation to the contrary is a criminal offense.

Contents
 
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82


JPMorgan Developed International Value Fund
(formerly, JPMorgan International Value Fund)
Class/Ticker: A/JFEAX; C/JIUCX; I/JIESX
What is the goal of the Fund?
The Fund seeks to provide long-term capital appreciation.
Fees and Expenses of the Fund
The following tables describe the fees and expenses that you may pay if you buy, hold and sell shares of the Fund. You may pay other fees, such as brokerage commissions and other fees to financial intermediaries, which are not reflected in the tables and examples below. You may qualify for sales charge discounts on purchases of Class A Shares if you and your family invest, or agree to invest in the future, at least $50,000 in the J.P. Morgan Funds. More information about these and other discounts is available from your financial intermediary and in “Investing with J.P. Morgan Funds — SALES CHARGES AND FINANCIAL INTERMEDIARY COMPENSATION” on page 92 and in “Financial Intermediary-Specific Sales Charge Waivers in Appendix A of the prospectus and in “PURCHASES, REDEMPTIONS AND EXCHANGES” in Appendix A to Part II of the Statement of Additional Information.
SHAREHOLDER FEES (Fees paid directly from your investment)
 
Class A
Class C
Class I
Maximum Sales Charge (Load) Imposed
on Purchases as % of the Offering Price
5.25%
NONE
NONE
Maximum Deferred Sales Charge (Load)
as % of Original Cost of the Shares
NONE1
1.00%
NONE
1
For purchases under $1 million.
“Acquired Fund Fees and Expenses” are expenses incurred indirectly by the Fund through its ownership of shares in other investment companies, including affiliated money market funds, other mutual funds, exchange traded funds and business development companies. The impact of Acquired Fund Fees and Expenses is included in the total returns of the Fund. Acquired Fund Fees and Expenses are not direct costs of the Fund, are not used by the Fund to calculate its net asset value per share and are not included in the calculation of the ratio of expenses to average net assets shown in the Financial Highlights section of the Fund’s prospectus.
ANNUAL FUND OPERATING EXPENSES
(Expenses that you pay each year as a percentage of the value
of your investment)
 
Class A
Class C
Class I
Management Fees
0.55%
0.55%
0.55%
Distribution (Rule 12b-1)
Fees
0.25
0.75
NONE
Other Expenses
0.46
0.50
0.46
Service Fees
0.25
0.25
0.25
Remainder of Other
Expenses
0.21
0.25
0.21
Acquired Fund Fees and
Expenses
0.01
0.01
0.01
Total Annual Fund Operating
Expenses
1.27
1.81
1.02
Fee Waivers and/or Expense
Reimbursements1
-0.27
-0.31
-0.27
Total Annual Fund Operating
Expenses after Fee Waivers
and/or Expense Reimburse-
ments1
1.00
1.50
0.75
1
The Fund’s adviser and/or its affiliates have contractually agreed to waive fees and/or reimburse expenses to the extent Total Annual Fund Operating Expenses (excluding Acquired Fund Fees and Expenses other than certain money market fund fees as described below, dividend and interest expenses related to short sales, interest, taxes, expenses related to litigation and potential litigation, expenses related to trustee elections, and extraordinary expenses) exceed 1.00%, 1.50% and 0.75% of the average daily net assets of Class A, Class C and Class I Shares, respectively. The Fund may invest in one or more money market funds advised by the adviser or its affiliates (affiliated money market funds). The Fund’s adviser, shareholder servicing agent and/or administrator have contractually agreed to waive fees and/or reimburse expenses in an amount sufficient to offset the respective net fees each collects from the affiliated money market funds on the Fund’s investment in such money market funds. These waivers are in effect through 2/28/25, at which time it will be determined whether such waivers will be renewed or revised. To the extent that the Fund engages in securities lending, affiliated money market fund fees and expenses resulting from the Fund’s investment of cash received from securities lending borrowers are not included in Total Annual Fund Operating Expenses and therefore, the above waivers do not apply to such investments.
Example
This Example is intended to help you compare the cost of investing in the Fund with the cost of investing in other mutual funds. The Example assumes that you invest $10,000 in the Fund for the time periods indicated. The Example also assumes that your investment has a 5% return each year and that the Fund’s operating expenses are equal to the total annual fund operating expenses after fee waivers and expense reimbursements shown in the fee table through 2/28/25 and total annual fund operating expenses thereafter. Your actual costs may be higher or lower.
March 1, 2024  |  1

JPMorgan Developed International Value Fund (continued)
IF YOU SELL YOUR SHARES, YOUR COST WOULD BE:
 
1 Year
3 Years
5 Years
10 Years
CLASS A SHARES ($)
622
881
1,161
1,956
CLASS C SHARES ($)
253
539
951
1,959
CLASS I SHARES ($)
77
298
537
1,223
IF YOU DO NOT SELL YOUR SHARES, YOUR COST
WOULD BE:
 
1 Year
3 Years
5 Years
10 Years
CLASS A SHARES ($)
622
881
1,161
1,956
CLASS C SHARES ($)
153
539
951
1,959
CLASS I SHARES ($)
77
298
537
1,223
Portfolio Turnover
The Fund pays transaction costs, such as commissions, when it buys and sells securities (or “turns over” its portfolio). A higher portfolio turnover rate may indicate higher transaction costs and may result in higher taxes when Fund shares are held in a taxable account. These costs, which are not reflected in annual fund operating expenses or in the Example, affect the Fund’s performance. During the Fund’s most recent fiscal year, the Fund’s portfolio turnover rate was 34% of the average value of its portfolio.
What are the Fund’s main investment strategies?
Under normal circumstances, the Fund will invest at least 80% of the value of its Assets in securities of issuers in foreign developed countries, including foreign subsidiaries of U.S. issuers. “Assets” means net assets, plus the amount of borrowings for investment purposes. Foreign developed countries include Australia, Israel, Japan, New Zealand, Singapore, the United Kingdom, most of the countries of Western Europe and Hong Kong. An issuer of a security will be deemed to be located in a particular country if: (i) the principal trading market for the security is in such country, (ii) the issuer is organized under the laws of such country or (iii) the issuer derives at least 50% of its revenues or profits from such country or has at least 50% of its total assets situated in such country. The Fund typically does not invest in U.S. issuers that do not qualify as foreign issuers.
Securities in which the Fund invests include common stocks and depositary receipts. Generally, the Fund expects to maintain regional geographic exposures similar to those of its benchmark over time, although the Fund may deviate from these exposures in the adviser’s discretion.
The Fund may invest in securities denominated in U.S. dollars, other major reserve currencies, such as the euro, yen and pound sterling, and currencies of other countries in which it can invest. The Fund may invest in securities across all market capitalizations and may invest a significant portion of its assets in companies of any one particular market capitalization
category. The Fund may also use exchange-traded futures for the efficient management of cash flows. From time to time, the Fund may hedge a portion of its foreign currency exposure using currency forwards.
Investment Process: In managing the Fund, the adviser seeks to identify securities that it believes present attractive valuations using behavioral based and quantitative screens, such as price to earnings ratios, and conducting fundamental analysis. Behavioral finance theorizes that investors behave irrationally in systematic and predictable ways because human psychology affects investment decision-making. This investor behavior results in market inefficiencies that persist over time. These securities are then subjected to further analysis, including consideration of their momentum and quality characteristics, to seek to identify securities with values that the adviser believes will increase. As part of its investment process, the adviser seeks to assess the impact of environmental, social and governance (ESG) factors on many issuers in the universe in which the Fund may invest. The adviser’s assessment is based on an analysis of key opportunities and risks across industries to seek to identify financially material issues with respect to the Fund’s investments in securities and ascertain key issues that merit engagement with issuers. These assessments may not be conclusive and securities of issuers that may be negatively impacted by such factors may be purchased and retained by the Fund while the Fund may divest or not invest in securities of issuers that may be positively impacted by such factors. Ordinarily, the adviser expects to invest across a large number of issuers in an effort to limit specific issuer risk.
The Fund may sell securities if the adviser’s conviction in a security changes, if the issuer’s fundamentals change, or if the adviser believes the security is no longer attractively valued. Investments may also be sold if certain adverse political and economic events occur or if the adviser identifies a security that it believes offers a better investment opportunity.
The Fund may invest a substantial part of its assets in just one region or country.
The Fund’s Main Investment Risks
The Fund is subject to management risk and may not achieve its objective if the adviser’s expectations regarding particular instruments or markets are not met.
An investment in this Fund or any other fund may not provide a complete investment program. The suitability of an investment in the Fund should be considered based on the investment objective, strategies and risks described in this prospectus, considered in light of all of the other investments in your portfolio, as well as your risk tolerance, financial goals and time horizons. You may want to consult with a financial advisor to determine if this Fund is suitable for you.
2  |  J.P. Morgan International Equity Funds

The Fund is subject to the main risks noted below, any of which may adversely affect the Fund’s performance and ability to meet its investment objective.
Equity Market Risk. The price of equity securities may rise or fall because of changes in the broad market or changes in a company’s financial condition, sometimes rapidly or unpredictably. These price movements may result from factors affecting individual companies, sectors or industries selected for the Fund’s portfolio or the securities market as a whole, such as changes in economic or political conditions. When the value of the Fund’s portfolio securities goes down, your investment in the Fund decreases in value.
General Market Risk. Economies and financial markets throughout the world are becoming increasingly interconnected, which increases the likelihood that events or conditions in one country or region will adversely impact markets or issuers in other countries or regions. Securities in the Fund’s portfolio may underperform in comparison to securities in general financial markets, a particular financial market or other asset classes due to a number of factors, including inflation (or expectations for inflation), deflation (or expectations for deflation), interest rates, global demand for particular products or resources, market instability, financial system instability, debt crises and downgrades, embargoes, tariffs, sanctions and other trade barriers, regulatory events, other governmental trade or market control programs and related geopolitical events. In addition, the value of the Fund’s investments may be negatively affected by the occurrence of global events such as war, terrorism, environmental disasters, natural disasters or events, country instability, and infectious disease epidemics or pandemics.
Foreign Securities and Emerging Markets Risk. Investments in foreign issuers and foreign securities (including depositary receipts) are subject to additional risks, including political and economic risks, unstable governments, civil conflicts and war, greater volatility, decreased market liquidity, expropriation and nationalization risks, sanctions or other measures by the United States or other governments, currency fluctuations, higher transaction costs, delayed settlement, possible foreign controls on investment, and less stringent investor protection and disclosure standards of foreign markets. In certain markets where securities and other instruments are not traded “delivery versus payment,” the Fund may not receive timely payment for securities or other instruments it has delivered or receive delivery of securities paid for and may be subject to increased risk that the counterparty will fail to make payments or delivery when due or default completely. Foreign market trading hours, clearance and settlement procedures, and holiday schedules may limit the Fund’s ability to buy and sell securities.
Events and evolving conditions in certain economies or markets may alter the risks associated with investments tied to countries or regions that historically were perceived as comparatively stable becoming riskier and more volatile. These risks are magnified in “emerging markets.” Emerging market
countries typically have less established market economies than developed countries and may face greater social, economic, regulatory and political uncertainties. In addition, emerging markets typically present greater illiquidity and price volatility concerns due to smaller or limited local capital markets and greater difficulty in determining market valuations of securities due to limited public information on issuers. Certain emerging market countries may be subject to less stringent requirements regarding accounting, auditing, financial reporting and record keeping and therefore, material information related to an investment may not be available or reliable. Additionally, the Fund may have substantial difficulties exercising its legal rights or enforcing a counterparty’s legal obligations in certain jurisdictions outside of the United States, in particular in emerging markets countries, which can increase the risks of loss.
Geographic Focus Risk. The Fund may focus its investments in one or more regions or small groups of countries. As a result, the Fund’s performance may be subject to greater volatility than a more geographically diversified fund.
Value Investing Risk. A value stock may decrease in price or may not increase in price as anticipated by the adviser if other investors fail to recognize the company’s value or the factors that the adviser believes will cause the stock price to increase do not occur.
Depositary Receipts Risk. The Fund’s investments may take the form of depositary receipts, including unsponsored depositary receipts. Unsponsored depositary receipts may not provide as much information about the underlying issuer and may not carry the same voting privileges as sponsored depositary receipts. Unsponsored depositary receipts are issued by one or more depositaries in response to market demand, but without a formal agreement with the company that issues the underlying securities.
European Market Risk. The Fund’s performance will be affected by political, social and economic conditions in Europe, such as growth of the economic output (the gross national product), the rate of inflation, the rate at which capital is reinvested into European economies, the success of governmental actions to reduce budget deficits, the resource self-sufficiency of European countries and interest and monetary exchange rates between European countries. European financial markets may experience volatility due to concerns about high government debt levels, credit rating downgrades, rising unemployment, the future of the euro as a common currency, possible restructuring of government debt and other government measures responding to those concerns, and fiscal and monetary controls imposed on member countries of the European Union. The risk of investing in Europe may be heightened due to steps taken by the United Kingdom to exit the European Union. On January 31, 2020, the United Kingdom officially withdrew from the European Union. As of May 1, 2021, the EU-UK Trade and Cooperation Agreement (TCA) governs certain aspects of the European Union’s and the United Kingdom’s relationship, many
March 1, 2024  |  3

JPMorgan Developed International Value Fund (continued)
of which are still to be determined, including those related to financial services. Notwithstanding the TCA, significant uncertainty remains in the market regarding the ramifications of the United Kingdom’s withdrawal from the European Union. The impact on the United Kingdom and European economies and the broader global economy could be significant, resulting in increased volatility and illiquidity, currency fluctuations, impacts on arrangements for trading and on other existing cross-border cooperation arrangements (whether economic, tax, fiscal, legal, regulatory or otherwise), and in potentially lower growth for companies in the United Kingdom, Europe and globally, which could have an adverse effect on the value of the Fund’s investments. In addition, if one or more other countries were to exit the European Union or abandon the use of the euro as a currency, the value of investments tied to those countries or the euro could decline significantly and unpredictably.
Japan Risk. The Japanese economy may be subject to economic, political and social instability, which could have a negative impact on Japanese securities. In the past, Japan’s economic growth rate has remained relatively low, and it may remain low in the future. Furthermore, the Japanese economic growth rate could be impacted by Bank of Japan’s monetary policies, rising interest rates, tax increases, budget deficits, consumer confidence and volatility in the Japanese yen. At times, the Japanese economy has been adversely impacted by government intervention and protectionism, changes in its labor market, and an unstable financial services sector. International trade, government support of the financial services sector and other troubled sectors, government policy, natural disasters, an aging demographic and declining population and/or geopolitical developments associated with actual or potential conflicts with one or more countries in Asia could significantly affect the Japanese economy. Strained foreign relations with neighboring countries (China, South Korea, North Korea and Russia) may not only negatively impact the Japanese economy, but also the geographic region as well as globally. A significant portion of Japan’s trade is conducted with developing nations and can be affected by conditions in these nations or by currency fluctuations. Japan is an island state with few natural resources and limited land area and is reliant on imports for its commodity needs. Any fluctuations or shortages in the commodity markets could have a negative impact on the Japanese economy. In addition, Japan's economy has in the past and could in the future be significantly impacted by natural disasters.
Smaller Company Risk. Investments in securities of smaller companies (mid cap and small cap companies) may be riskier, less liquid, more volatile and more vulnerable to economic, market and industry changes than securities of larger, more established companies. The securities of smaller companies may trade less frequently and in smaller volumes than securities of larger companies. As a result, changes in the price of securities issued by such companies may be more sudden or erratic than the prices of securities of large capitalization companies, especially over the short term. These risks are higher for small cap companies.
Derivatives Risk. Derivatives, including swaps, currency forwards and futures, may be riskier than other types of investments because they may be more sensitive to changes in economic or market conditions than other types of investments and could result in losses that significantly exceed the Fund’s original investment. Many derivatives create leverage thereby causing the Fund to be more volatile than it would be if it had not used derivatives. Certain derivatives also expose the Fund to counterparty risk (the risk that the derivative counterparty will not fulfill its contractual obligations), including the credit risk of the derivative counterparty. Certain derivatives are synthetic instruments that attempt to replicate performance of certain reference assets. With regard to such derivatives, the Fund does not have a claim on the reference assets and is subject to enhanced counterparty risk. Derivatives may not perform as expected, so the Fund may not realize the intended benefits. When used for hedging, the change in a value of a derivative may not correlate as expected with he security or other risk bring hedged. In addition, given their complexity, derivatives expose the Fund to risks of mispricing or improper valuation. Derivatives also can expose the Fund to derivative liquidity risk, which includes the risks involving the liquidity demands that derivatives can create to make payments of margin, collateral, or settlement payments to counterparties, legal risk, which includes the risk of loss resulting from insufficient or unenforceable contractual documentation, insufficient capacity or authority of a Fund’s counterparty and operational risk, which includes documentation or settlement issues, system failures, inadequate controls and human error.
Currency Risk. Changes in foreign currency exchange rates will affect the value of the Fund’s securities and the price of the Fund’s shares. Generally, when the value of the U.S. dollar rises in value relative to a foreign currency, an investment impacted by that currency loses value because that currency is worth less in U.S. dollars. Currency exchange rates may fluctuate significantly over short periods of time for a number of reasons, including changes in interest rates. Devaluation of a currency by a country’s government or banking authority also will have a significant impact on the value of any investments denominated in that currency. Currency markets generally are not as regulated as securities markets, may be riskier than other types of investments and may increase the volatility of the Fund. Although the Fund may attempt to hedge its currency exposure into the U.S. dollar, it may not be successful in reducing the effects of currency fluctuations. The Fund may also hedge from one foreign currency to another. In addition, the Fund’s use of currency hedging may not be successful, including due to delays in placing trades and other operational limitations, and the use of such strategies may lower the Fund’s potential returns.
Industry and Sector Focus Risk. At times, the Fund may increase the relative emphasis of its investments in a particular industry or sector. The prices of securities of issuers in a particular industry or sector may be more susceptible to fluctuations due to changes in economic or business conditions, government
4  |  J.P. Morgan International Equity Funds

regulations, availability of basic resources or supplies, contagion risk within a particular industry or sector or to other industries or sectors, or other events that affect that industry or sector more than securities of issuers in other industries and sectors. To the extent that the Fund increases the relative emphasis of its investments in a particular industry or sector, the value of the Fund’s shares may fluctuate in response to events affecting that industry or sector.
Transactions Risk. The Fund could experience a loss and its liquidity may be negatively impacted when selling securities to meet redemption requests. The risk of loss increases if the redemption requests are unusually large or frequent or occur in times of overall market turmoil or declining prices. Similarly, large purchases of Fund shares may adversely affect the Fund’s performance to the extent that the Fund is delayed in investing new cash and is required to maintain a larger cash position than it ordinarily would.
Investments in the Fund are not deposits or obligations of, or guaranteed or endorsed by, any bank and are not insured or guaranteed by the FDIC, the Federal Reserve Board or any other government agency.
You could lose money investing in the Fund.
The Fund’s Past Performance
This section provides some indication of the risks of investing in the Fund. The bar chart shows how the performance of the Fund’s Class I Shares has varied from year to year for the past ten calendar years. The table shows the average annual total returns over the past one year, five years and ten years. The table compares the Fund’s performance to the performance of the MSCI, Europe, Australasia and Far East (EAFE) Value Index (net total return). The MSCI EAFE Value Index does not include the fees and expenses of the mutual funds in the index. Past performance (before and after taxes) is not necessarily an indication of how the Fund will perform in the future. Updated performance information is available by visiting www.jpmorganfunds.com or by calling 1-800-480-4111.
Source: MSCI. The MSCI information may only be used for your internal use, may not be reproduced or redisseminated in any form and may not be used as a basis for or a component of any financial instruments or products or indices. None of the MSCI information is intended to constitute investment advice or a recommendation to make (or refrain from making) any kind of investment decision and may not be relied on as such. Historical data and analysis should not be taken as an indication or guarantee of any future performance analysis, forecast, or prediction. The MSCI information is provided on an “as is” basis and the user of this information assumes the entire risk of any use made of this information. MSCI, each of its affiliates and each other person involved in or related to compiling, computing or creating any MSCI information (collectively, the “MSCI Parties”) expressly disclaims all warranties (including, without limitation,
any warranties of originality, accuracy, completeness, timeliness, non-infringement, merchantability and fitness for a particular purpose) with respect to this information. Without limiting any of the foregoing, in no event shall any MSCI Party have any liability for any direct, indirect, special, incidental, punitive, consequential (including, without limitation, lost profits) or any other damages. (www.msci.com)
YEAR-BY-YEAR RETURNS — CLASS I SHARES
Best Quarter
4th quarter, 2022
22.28%
Worst Quarter
1st quarter, 2020
-31.60%
As of 5/17/18, the Fund changed its investment objective and investment strategies. In view of these changes, the Fund’s performance record prior to 5/17/18 might be less pertinent for investors considering whether to purchase shares of the Fund.
AVERAGE ANNUAL TOTAL RETURNS
(For periods ended December 31, 2023)
 
Past
1 Year
Past
5 Years
Past
10 Years
CLASS I SHARES
Return Before Taxes
19.09
%
7.78
%
2.52
%
Return After Taxes on Distributions
17.51
6.74
1.76
Return After Taxes on Distributions and
Sale of Fund Shares
12.07
6.00
1.97
CLASS A SHARES
Return Before Taxes
12.53
6.35
1.69
CLASS C SHARES
Return Before Taxes
17.18
6.98
1.83
MSCI EAFE VALUE INDEX
(Net Total Return)
(Reflects No Deduction for Fees,
Expenses, or Taxes, Except Foreign With-
holding Taxes)
18.95
7.08
3.16
March 1, 2024  |  5

JPMorgan Developed International Value Fund (continued)
After-tax returns are calculated using the historical highest individual federal marginal income tax rates and do not reflect the impact of state and local taxes. Actual after-tax returns depend on the investor’s tax situation and may differ from those shown. The after-tax returns shown are not relevant to investors who hold their shares through tax-deferred arrangements such as 401(k) plans or individual retirement accounts.
Management
J.P. Morgan Investment Management Inc. (the adviser)
Portfolio Manager
Managed the
Fund Since
Primary Title with
Investment Adviser
Ian Butler
2018
Executive Director
Thomas Buckingham
2018
Executive Director
Kyle Williams
2018
Executive Director
Michael Barakos
2018
Managing Director
Purchase and Sale of Fund Shares
Purchase minimums
For Class A and Class C Shares
 
To establish an account
$1,000
To add to an account
$50
For Class I Shares
 
To establish an account
$1,000,000
To add to an account
No minimum levels
In general, you may purchase or redeem shares on any business day:
Through your Financial Intermediary
By writing to J.P. Morgan Funds Services, P.O. Box 219143, Kansas City, MO 64121-9143
After you open an account, by calling J.P. Morgan Funds Services at 1-800-480-4111
Tax Information
The Fund intends to make distributions that may be taxed as ordinary income or capital gains, except when your investment is in an IRA, 401(k) plan or other tax-advantaged investment plan, in which case you may be subject to federal income tax upon withdrawal from the tax-advantaged investment plan.
Payments to Broker-Dealers and Other Financial Intermediaries
If you purchase shares of the Fund through a broker-dealer or other financial intermediary (such as a bank), the Fund and its related companies may pay the financial intermediary for the sale of Fund shares and related services. These payments may create a conflict of interest by influencing the broker-dealer or financial intermediary and your salesperson to recommend the Fund over another investment. Ask your salesperson or visit your financial intermediary’s website for more information.
6  |  J.P. Morgan International Equity Funds

JPMorgan Developed International Value Fund
(formerly, JPMorgan International Value Fund)
Class/Ticker: L/JNUSX
Currently, Class L Shares of the Fund are publicly offered only on a limited basis (see “Investing with J.P. Morgan Funds — LIMITED OFFERING OF CLASS L” in the prospectus for more information.)
What is the goal of the Fund?
The Fund seeks to provide long-term capital appreciation.
Fees and Expenses of the Fund
The following table describe the fees and expenses that you may pay if you buy, hold and sell shares of the Fund. You may pay other fees, such as brokerage commissions and other fees to financial intermediaries, which are not reflected in the table and example below.
“Acquired Fund Fees and Expenses” are expenses incurred indirectly by the Fund through its ownership of shares in other investment companies, including affiliated money market funds, other mutual funds, exchange traded funds and business development companies. The impact of Acquired Fund Fees and Expenses is included in the total returns of the Fund. Acquired Fund Fees and Expenses are not direct costs of the Fund, are not used by the Fund to calculate its net asset value per share and are not included in the calculation of the ratio of expenses to average net assets shown in the Financial Highlights section of the Fund’s prospectus.
ANNUAL FUND OPERATING EXPENSES
(Expenses that you pay each year as a percentage of the value
of your investment)
 
Class L
Management Fees
0.55%
Distribution (Rule 12b-1) Fees
NONE
Other Expenses
0.31
Service Fees
0.10
Remainder of Other Expenses
0.21
Acquired Fund Fees and Expenses
0.01
Total Annual Fund Operating Expenses
0.87
Fee Waivers and/or Expense Reimbursements1
-0.01
Total Annual Fund Operating Expenses after Fee
Waivers and/or Expense Reimbursements1
0.86
1
The Fund may invest in one or more money market funds advised by the adviser or its affiliates (affiliated money market funds). The Fund’s adviser, shareholder servicing agent and/or administrator have contractually agreed to waive fees and/or reimburse expenses in an amount sufficient to offset the respective net fees each collects from the affiliated money market funds on the Fund’s investment in such money market funds. These waivers are in effect through 2/28/25, at which time it will be determined whether such waivers will be renewed or revised. To the extent that the Fund engages in securities lending, affiliated money market fund fees and expenses resulting from the Fund’s investment of cash received from securities lending borrowers are not included in Total Annual Fund Operating Expenses and therefore, the above waivers do not apply to such investments.
Example
This Example is intended to help you compare the cost of investing in the Fund with the cost of investing in other mutual funds. The Example assumes that you invest $10,000 in the Fund for the time periods indicated. The Example also assumes that your investment has a 5% return each year and that the Fund’s operating expenses are equal to the total annual fund operating expenses after fee waivers and expense reimbursements shown in the fee table through 2/28/25 and total annual fund operating expenses thereafter. Your actual costs may be higher or lower.
WHETHER OR NOT YOU SELL YOUR SHARES, YOUR COST
WOULD BE:
 
1 Year
3 Years
5 Years
10 Years
CLASS L SHARES ($)
88
277
481
1,072
Portfolio Turnover
The Fund pays transaction costs, such as commissions, when it buys and sells securities (or “turns over” its portfolio). A higher portfolio turnover rate may indicate higher transaction costs and may result in higher taxes when Fund shares are held in a taxable account. These costs, which are not reflected in annual fund operating expenses or in the Example, affect the Fund’s performance. During the Fund’s most recent fiscal year, the Fund’s portfolio turnover rate was 34% of the average value of its portfolio.
What are the Fund’s main investment strategies?
Under normal circumstances, the Fund will invest at least 80% of the value of its Assets in securities of issuers in foreign developed countries, including foreign subsidiaries of U.S. issuers. “Assets” means net assets, plus the amount of borrowings for investment purposes. Foreign developed countries include Australia, Israel, Japan, New Zealand, Singapore, the United Kingdom, most of the countries of Western Europe and Hong Kong. An issuer of a security will be deemed to be located in a particular country if: (i) the principal trading market for the security is in such country, (ii) the issuer is organized under the laws of such country or (iii) the issuer derives at least 50% of its revenues or profits from such country or has at least 50% of its total assets situated in such country. The Fund typically does not invest in U.S. issuers that do not qualify as foreign issuers.
Securities in which the Fund invests include common stocks and depositary receipts. Generally, the Fund expects to maintain regional geographic exposures similar to those of its benchmark over time, although the Fund may deviate from these exposures in the adviser’s discretion.
The Fund may invest in securities denominated in U.S. dollars, other major reserve currencies, such as the euro, yen and pound sterling, and currencies of other countries in which it can invest. The Fund may invest in securities across all market capitalizations and may invest a significant portion of its assets
March 1, 2024  |  7

JPMorgan Developed International Value Fund (continued)
in companies of any one particular market capitalization category. The Fund may also use exchange-traded futures for the efficient management of cash flows. From time to time, the Fund may hedge a portion of its foreign currency exposure using currency forwards.
Investment Process: In managing the Fund, the adviser seeks to identify securities that it believes present attractive valuations using behavioral based and quantitative screens, such as price to earnings ratios, and conducting fundamental analysis. Behavioral finance theorizes that investors behave irrationally in systematic and predictable ways because human psychology affects investment decision-making. This investor behavior results in market inefficiencies that persist over time. These securities are then subjected to further analysis, including consideration of their momentum and quality characteristics, to seek to identify securities with values that the adviser believes will increase. As part of its investment process, the adviser seeks to assess the impact of environmental, social and governance (ESG) factors on many issuers in the universe in which the Fund may invest. The adviser’s assessment is based on an analysis of key opportunities and risks across industries to seek to identify financially material issues with respect to the Fund’s investments in securities and ascertain key issues that merit engagement with issuers. These assessments may not be conclusive and securities of issuers that may be negatively impacted by such factors may be purchased and retained by the Fund while the Fund may divest or not invest in securities of issuers that may be positively impacted by such factors. Ordinarily, the adviser expects to invest across a large number of issuers in an effort to limit specific issuer risk.
The Fund may sell securities if the adviser’s conviction in a security changes, if the issuer’s fundamentals change, or if the adviser believes the security is no longer attractively valued. Investments may also be sold if certain adverse political and economic events occur or if the adviser identifies a security that it believes offers a better investment opportunity.
The Fund may invest a substantial part of its assets in just one region or country.
The Fund’s Main Investment Risks
The Fund is subject to management risk and may not achieve its objective if the adviser’s expectations regarding particular instruments or markets are not met.
An investment in this Fund or any other fund may not provide a complete investment program. The suitability of an investment in the Fund should be considered based on the investment objective, strategies and risks described in this prospectus, considered in light of all of the other investments in your portfolio, as well as your risk tolerance, financial goals and time horizons. You may want to consult with a financial advisor to determine if this Fund is suitable for you.
The Fund is subject to the main risks noted below, any of which may adversely affect the Fund’s performance and ability to meet its investment objective.
Equity Market Risk. The price of equity securities may rise or fall because of changes in the broad market or changes in a company’s financial condition, sometimes rapidly or unpredictably. These price movements may result from factors affecting individual companies, sectors or industries selected for the Fund’s portfolio or the securities market as a whole, such as changes in economic or political conditions. When the value of the Fund’s portfolio securities goes down, your investment in the Fund decreases in value.
General Market Risk. Economies and financial markets throughout the world are becoming increasingly interconnected, which increases the likelihood that events or conditions in one country or region will adversely impact markets or issuers in other countries or regions. Securities in the Fund’s portfolio may underperform in comparison to securities in general financial markets, a particular financial market or other asset classes due to a number of factors, including inflation (or expectations for inflation), deflation (or expectations for deflation), interest rates, global demand for particular products or resources, market instability, financial system instability, debt crises and downgrades, embargoes, tariffs, sanctions and other trade barriers, regulatory events, other governmental trade or market control programs and related geopolitical events. In addition, the value of the Fund’s investments may be negatively affected by the occurrence of global events such as war, terrorism, environmental disasters, natural disasters or events, country instability, and infectious disease epidemics or pandemics.
Foreign Securities and Emerging Markets Risk. Investments in foreign issuers and foreign securities (including depositary receipts) are subject to additional risks, including political and economic risks, unstable governments, civil conflicts and war, greater volatility, decreased market liquidity, expropriation and nationalization risks, sanctions or other measures by the United States or other governments, currency fluctuations, higher transaction costs, delayed settlement, possible foreign controls on investment, and less stringent investor protection and disclosure standards of foreign markets. In certain markets where securities and other instruments are not traded “delivery versus payment,” the Fund may not receive timely payment for securities or other instruments it has delivered or receive delivery of securities paid for and may be subject to increased risk that the counterparty will fail to make payments or delivery when due or default completely. Foreign market trading hours, clearance and settlement procedures, and holiday schedules may limit the Fund’s ability to buy and sell securities.
Events and evolving conditions in certain economies or markets may alter the risks associated with investments tied to countries or regions that historically were perceived as comparatively stable becoming riskier and more volatile. These risks are magnified in “emerging markets.” Emerging market
8  |  J.P. Morgan International Equity Funds

countries typically have less established market economies than developed countries and may face greater social, economic, regulatory and political uncertainties. In addition, emerging markets typically present greater illiquidity and price volatility concerns due to smaller or limited local capital markets and greater difficulty in determining market valuations of securities due to limited public information on issuers. Certain emerging market countries may be subject to less stringent requirements regarding accounting, auditing, financial reporting and record keeping and therefore, material information related to an investment may not be available or reliable. Additionally, the Fund may have substantial difficulties exercising its legal rights or enforcing a counterparty’s legal obligations in certain jurisdictions outside of the United States, in particular in emerging markets countries, which can increase the risks of loss.
Value Investing Risk. A value stock may decrease in price or may not increase in price as anticipated by the adviser if other investors fail to recognize the company’s value or the factors that the adviser believes will cause the stock price to increase do not occur.
Geographic Focus Risk. The Fund may focus its investments in one or more regions or small groups of countries. As a result, the Fund’s performance may be subject to greater volatility than a more geographically diversified fund.
Depositary Receipts Risk. The Fund’s investments may take the form of depositary receipts, including unsponsored depositary receipts. Unsponsored depositary receipts may not provide as much information about the underlying issuer and may not carry the same voting privileges as sponsored depositary receipts. Unsponsored depositary receipts are issued by one or more depositaries in response to market demand, but without a formal agreement with the company that issues the underlying securities.
European Market Risk. The Fund’s performance will be affected by political, social and economic conditions in Europe, such as growth of the economic output (the gross national product), the rate of inflation, the rate at which capital is reinvested into European economies, the success of governmental actions to reduce budget deficits, the resource self-sufficiency of European countries and interest and monetary exchange rates between European countries. European financial markets may experience volatility due to concerns about high government debt levels, credit rating downgrades, rising unemployment, the future of the euro as a common currency, possible restructuring of government debt and other government measures responding to those concerns, and fiscal and monetary controls imposed on member countries of the European Union. The risk of investing in Europe may be heightened due to steps taken by the United Kingdom to exit the European Union. On January 31, 2020, the United Kingdom officially withdrew from the European Union. As of May 1, 2021, the EU-UK Trade and Cooperation Agreement (TCA) governs certain aspects of the European Union’s and the United Kingdom’s relationship, many
of which are still to be determined, including those related to financial services. Notwithstanding the TCA, significant uncertainty remains in the market regarding the ramifications of the United Kingdom’s withdrawal from the European Union. The impact on the United Kingdom and European economies and the broader global economy could be significant, resulting in increased volatility and illiquidity, currency fluctuations, impacts on arrangements for trading and on other existing cross-border cooperation arrangements (whether economic, tax, fiscal, legal, regulatory or otherwise), and in potentially lower growth for companies in the United Kingdom, Europe and globally, which could have an adverse effect on the value of the Fund’s investments. In addition, if one or more other countries were to exit the European Union or abandon the use of the euro as a currency, the value of investments tied to those countries or the euro could decline significantly and unpredictably.
Japan Risk. The Japanese economy may be subject to economic, political and social instability, which could have a negative impact on Japanese securities. In the past, Japan’s economic growth rate has remained relatively low, and it may remain low in the future. Furthermore, the Japanese economic growth rate could be impacted by Bank of Japan’s monetary policies, rising interest rates, tax increases, budget deficits, consumer confidence and volatility in the Japanese yen. At times, the Japanese economy has been adversely impacted by government intervention and protectionism, changes in its labor market, and an unstable financial services sector. International trade, government support of the financial services sector and other troubled sectors, government policy, natural disasters, an aging demographic and declining population and/or geopolitical developments associated with actual or potential conflicts with one or more countries in Asia could significantly affect the Japanese economy. Strained foreign relations with neighboring countries (China, South Korea, North Korea and Russia) may not only negatively impact the Japanese economy, but also the geographic region as well as globally. A significant portion of Japan’s trade is conducted with developing nations and can be affected by conditions in these nations or by currency fluctuations. Japan is an island state with few natural resources and limited land area and is reliant on imports for its commodity needs. Any fluctuations or shortages in the commodity markets could have a negative impact on the Japanese economy. In addition, Japan's economy has in the past and could in the future be significantly impacted by natural disasters.
Smaller Company Risk. Investments in securities of smaller companies (mid cap and small cap companies) may be riskier, less liquid, more volatile and more vulnerable to economic, market and industry changes than securities of larger, more established companies. The securities of smaller companies may trade less frequently and in smaller volumes than securities of larger companies. As a result, changes in the price of securities issued by such companies may be more sudden or erratic than the prices of securities of large capitalization companies, especially over the short term. These risks are higher for small cap companies.
March 1, 2024  |  9

JPMorgan Developed International Value Fund (continued)
Derivatives Risk. Derivatives, including swaps, currency forwards and futures, may be riskier than other types of investments because they may be more sensitive to changes in economic or market conditions than other types of investments and could result in losses that significantly exceed the Fund’s original investment. Many derivatives create leverage thereby causing the Fund to be more volatile than it would be if it had not used derivatives. Certain derivatives also expose the Fund to counterparty risk (the risk that the derivative counterparty will not fulfill its contractual obligations), including the credit risk of the derivative counterparty. Certain derivatives are synthetic instruments that attempt to replicate performance of certain reference assets. With regard to such derivatives, the Fund does not have a claim on the reference assets and is subject to enhanced counterparty risk. Derivatives may not perform as expected, so the Fund may not realize the intended benefits. When used for hedging, the change in a value of a derivative may not correlate as expected with he security or other risk bring hedged. In addition, given their complexity, derivatives expose the Fund to risks of mispricing or improper valuation. Derivatives also can expose the Fund to derivative liquidity risk, which includes the risks involving the liquidity demands that derivatives can create to make payments of margin, collateral, or settlement payments to counterparties, legal risk, which includes the risk of loss resulting from insufficient or unenforceable contractual documentation, insufficient capacity or authority of a Fund’s counterparty and operational risk, which includes documentation or settlement issues, system failures, inadequate controls and human error.
Currency Risk. Changes in foreign currency exchange rates will affect the value of the Fund’s securities and the price of the Fund’s shares. Generally, when the value of the U.S. dollar rises in value relative to a foreign currency, an investment impacted by that currency loses value because that currency is worth less in U.S. dollars. Currency exchange rates may fluctuate significantly over short periods of time for a number of reasons, including changes in interest rates. Devaluation of a currency by a country’s government or banking authority also will have a significant impact on the value of any investments denominated in that currency. Currency markets generally are not as regulated as securities markets, may be riskier than other types of investments and may increase the volatility of the Fund. Although the Fund may attempt to hedge its currency exposure into the U.S. dollar, it may not be successful in reducing the effects of currency fluctuations. The Fund may also hedge from one foreign currency to another. In addition, the Fund’s use of currency hedging may not be successful, including due to delays in placing trades and other operational limitations, and the use of such strategies may lower the Fund’s potential returns.
Industry and Sector Focus Risk. At times, the Fund may increase the relative emphasis of its investments in a particular industry or sector. The prices of securities of issuers in a particular industry or sector may be more susceptible to fluctuations due to changes in economic or business conditions, government
regulations, availability of basic resources or supplies, contagion risk within a particular industry or sector or to other industries or sectors, or other events that affect that industry or sector more than securities of issuers in other industries and sectors. To the extent that the Fund increases the relative emphasis of its investments in a particular industry or sector, the value of the Fund’s shares may fluctuate in response to events affecting that industry or sector.
Transactions Risk. The Fund could experience a loss and its liquidity may be negatively impacted when selling securities to meet redemption requests. The risk of loss increases if the redemption requests are unusually large or frequent or occur in times of overall market turmoil or declining prices. Similarly, large purchases of Fund shares may adversely affect the Fund’s performance to the extent that the Fund is delayed in investing new cash and is required to maintain a larger cash position than it ordinarily would.
Investments in the Fund are not deposits or obligations of, or guaranteed or endorsed by, any bank and are not insured or guaranteed by the FDIC, the Federal Reserve Board or any other government agency.
You could lose money investing in the Fund.
The Fund’s Past Performance
This section provides some indication of the risks of investing in the Fund. The bar chart shows how the performance of the Fund’s Class L Shares has varied from year to year for the past ten calendar years. The table shows the average annual total returns over the past one year, five years and ten years. The table compares the Fund’s performance to the performance of the MSCI, Europe, Australasia and Far East (EAFE) Value Index (net total return). The MSCI EAFE Value Index does not include the fees and expenses of the mutual funds in the index. Past performance (before and after taxes) is not necessarily an indication of how the Fund will perform in the future. Updated performance information is available by visiting www.jpmorganfunds.com or by calling 1-800-480-4111.
Source: MSCI. The MSCI information may only be used for your internal use, may not be reproduced or redisseminated in any form and may not be used as a basis for or a component of any financial instruments or products or indices. None of the MSCI information is intended to constitute investment advice or a recommendation to make (or refrain from making) any kind of investment decision and may not be relied on as such. Historical data and analysis should not be taken as an indication or guarantee of any future performance analysis, forecast, or prediction. The MSCI information is provided on an “as is” basis and the user of this information assumes the entire risk of any use made of this information. MSCI, each of its affiliates and each other person involved in or related to compiling, computing or creating any MSCI information (collectively, the “MSCI Parties”) expressly disclaims all warranties (including, without limitation,
10  |  J.P. Morgan International Equity Funds

any warranties of originality, accuracy, completeness, timeliness, non-infringement, merchantability and fitness for a particular purpose) with respect to this information. Without limiting any of the foregoing, in no event shall any MSCI Party have any liability for any direct, indirect, special, incidental, punitive, consequential (including, without limitation, lost profits) or any other damages. (www.msci.com)
YEAR-BY-YEAR RETURNS - CLASS L SHARES
Best Quarter
4th quarter, 2022
22.45%
Worst Quarter
1st quarter, 2020
-31.58%
As of 5/17/18, the Fund changed its investment objective and investment strategies. In view of these changes, the Fund’s performance record prior to 5/17/18 might be less pertinent for investors considering whether to purchase shares of the Fund.
AVERAGE ANNUAL TOTAL RETURNS
(For periods ended December 31, 2023)
 
Past
1 Year
Past
5 Years
Past
10 Years
CLASS L SHARES
Return Before Taxes
19.11
%
7.88
%
2.63
%
Return After Taxes on Distributions
17.51
6.83
1.84
Return After Taxes on Distributions and
Sale of Fund Shares
12.10
6.09
2.04
MSCI EAFE VALUE INDEX
(Net Total Return)
(Reflects No Deduction for Fees,
Expenses, or Taxes, Except Foreign With-
holding Taxes)
18.95
7.08
3.16
After-tax returns are calculated using the historical highest individual federal marginal income tax rates and do not reflect the impact of state and local taxes. Actual after-tax returns depend on the investor’s tax situation and may differ from
those shown. The after-tax returns shown are not relevant to investors who hold their shares through tax-deferred arrangements such as 401(k) plans or individual retirement accounts.
Management
J.P. Morgan Investment Management Inc. (the adviser)
Portfolio Manager
Managed the
Fund Since
Primary Title with
Investment Adviser
Ian Butler
2018
Executive Director
Thomas Buckingham
2018
Executive Director
Kyle Williams
2018
Executive Director
Michael Barakos
2018
Managing Director
Purchase and Sale of Fund Shares
Class L Shares of the Fund are no longer generally available to new purchasers. Existing Class L shareholders can still purchase additional shares, reinvest their dividends and exchange into the Fund from other J.P. Morgan Funds. In addition, certain group employer benefits plans, certain discretionary fee-based advisory programs, college savings plans and other J.P. Morgan Funds can continue to purchase shares as described in “Investing with J.P. Morgan Funds — LIMITED OFFERING OF THE CLASS L SHARES” in the prospectus.
Purchase minimums
For Class L Shares
To establish an account
$3,000,000
To add to an account
No minimum levels
In general, you may purchase or redeem shares on any business day:
Through your Financial Intermediary
By writing to J.P. Morgan Funds Services, P.O. Box 219143, Kansas City, MO 64121-9143
After you open an account, by calling J.P. Morgan Funds Services at 1-800-480-4111
Tax Information
The Fund intends to make distributions that may be taxed as ordinary income or capital gains, except when your investment is in an IRA, 401(k) plan or other tax-advantaged investment plan, in which case you may be subject to federal income tax upon withdrawal from the tax-advantaged investment plan.
Payments to Broker-Dealers and Other Financial Intermediaries
If you purchase shares of the Fund through a broker-dealer or other financial intermediary (such as a bank), the Fund and its related companies may pay the financial intermediary for the sale of Fund shares and related services. These payments may create a conflict of interest by influencing the broker-dealer or
March 1, 2024  |  11

JPMorgan Developed International Value Fund (continued)
financial intermediary and your salesperson to recommend the Fund over another investment. Ask your salesperson or visit your financial intermediary’s website for more information.
12  |  J.P. Morgan International Equity Funds

JPMorgan Emerging Markets Equity Fund
Class/Ticker: A/JFAMX; C/JEMCX; I/JEMSX
Currently, the Fund is publicly offered on a limited basis. (See “Investing with J.P. Morgan Funds — Limited Offering — Funds Subject to a Limited Offering” in the prospectus for more information.)
What is the goal of the Fund?
The Fund seeks to provide high total return.
Fees and Expenses of the Fund
The following tables describe the fees and expenses that you may pay if you buy, hold and sell shares of the Fund. You may pay other fees, such as brokerage commissions and other fees to financial intermediaries, which are not reflected in the tables and examples below. You may qualify for sales charge discounts on purchases of Class A Shares if you and your family invest, or agree to invest in the future, at least $50,000 in the J.P. Morgan Funds. More information about these and other discounts is available from your financial intermediary and in “Investing with J.P. Morgan Funds — SALES CHARGES AND FINANCIAL INTERMEDIARY COMPENSATION” on page 92 and in “Financial Intermediary-Specific Sales Charge Waivers in Appendix A of the prospectus and in “PURCHASES, REDEMPTIONS AND EXCHANGES” in Appendix A to Part II of the Statement of Additional Information.
SHAREHOLDER FEES (Fees paid directly from your investment)
 
Class A
Class C
Class I
Maximum Sales Charge (Load) Imposed
on Purchases as % of the Offering Price
5.25%
NONE
NONE
Maximum Deferred Sales Charge (Load)
as % of Original Cost of the Shares
NONE1
1.00%
NONE
1
For purchases under $1 million.
ANNUAL FUND OPERATING EXPENSES
(Expenses that you pay each year as a percentage of the value
of your investment)
 
Class A
Class C
Class I
Management Fees
0.68%
0.68%
0.68%
Distribution (Rule 12b-1)
Fees
0.25
0.75
NONE
Other Expenses
0.38
0.39
0.38
Service Fees
0.25
0.25
0.25
Remainder of Other
Expenses
0.13
0.14
0.13
Total Annual Fund Operating
Expenses
1.31
1.82
1.06
Fee Waivers and/or Expense
Reimbursements1
-0.07
-0.08
-0.07
Total Annual Fund Operating
Expenses after Fee Waivers
and/or Expense Reimburse-
ments1
1.24
1.74
0.99
1
The Fund’s adviser and/or its affiliates have contractually agreed to waive fees and/or reimburse expenses to the extent Total Annual Fund Operating Expenses (excluding acquired fund fees and expenses other than certain money market fund fees as described below, dividend and interest expenses related to short sales, interest, taxes, expenses related to litigation and potential litigation, expenses related to trustee elections, and extraordinary expenses) exceed 1.24%, 1.74% and 0.99% of the average daily net assets of Class A, Class C and Class I Shares, respectively. The Fund may invest in one or more money market funds advised by the adviser or its affiliates (affiliated money market funds). The Fund’s adviser, shareholder servicing agent and/or administrator have contractually agreed to waive fees and/or reimburse expenses in an amount sufficient to offset the respective net fees each collects from the affiliated money market funds on the Fund’s investment in such money market funds. These waivers are in effect through 2/28/25, at which time it will be determined whether such waivers will be renewed or revised. To the extent that the Fund engages in securities lending, affiliated money market fund fees and expenses resulting from the Fund’s investment of cash received from securities lending borrowers are not included in Total Annual Fund Operating Expenses and therefore, the above waivers do not apply to such investments.
Example
This Example is intended to help you compare the cost of investing in the Fund with the cost of investing in other mutual funds. The Example assumes that you invest $10,000 in the Fund for the time periods indicated. The Example also assumes that your investment has a 5% return each year and that the Fund’s operating expenses are equal to the total annual fund operating expenses after fee waivers and expense reimbursements shown in the fee table through 2/28/25 and total annual fund operating expenses thereafter. Your actual costs may be higher or lower.
March 1, 2024  |  13

JPMorgan Emerging Markets Equity Fund (continued)
IF YOU SELL YOUR SHARES, YOUR COST WOULD BE:
 
1 Year
3 Years
5 Years
10 Years
CLASS A SHARES ($)
645
912
1,199
2,015
CLASS C SHARES ($)
277
565
978
1,997
CLASS I SHARES ($)
101
330
578
1,288
IF YOU DO NOT SELL YOUR SHARES, YOUR COST
WOULD BE:
 
1 Year
3 Years
5 Years
10 Years
CLASS A SHARES ($)
645
912
1,199
2,015
CLASS C SHARES ($)
177
565
978
1,997
CLASS I SHARES ($)
101
330
578
1,288
Portfolio Turnover
The Fund pays transaction costs, such as commissions, when it buys and sells securities (or “turns over” its portfolio). A higher portfolio turnover rate may indicate higher transaction costs and may result in higher taxes when Fund shares are held in a taxable account. These costs, which are not reflected in annual fund operating expenses or in the Example, affect the Fund’s performance. During the Fund’s most recent fiscal year, the Fund’s portfolio turnover rate was 29% of the average value of its portfolio.
What are the Fund’s main investment strategies?
Under normal circumstances, the Fund invests at least 80% of the value of its Assets in equity securities and equity-related instruments that are tied economically to emerging markets. Emerging markets include most countries in the world except Australia, Canada, Japan, New Zealand, the United Kingdom, the United States, most of the countries of Western Europe and Hong Kong. Securities and instruments tied economically to an emerging market include: (i) securities of issuers that are organized under the laws of an emerging markets country or that maintain their principal place of business in an emerging markets country; (ii) securities that are traded principally in an emerging market country; (iii) securities of issuers that, during their most recent fiscal year, derived at least 50% of their revenues or profits from goods produced or sold, investments made, or services performed in an emerging markets country or that have at least 50% of their assets in an emerging market country; or (iv) securities or other instruments that expose the Fund to the economic fortunes and risks of one or more emerging market countries. “Assets” means net assets, plus the amount of borrowings for investment purposes.
The equity securities and equity-related instruments in which the Fund may invest include, but are not limited to, common stock, preferred stock, convertible securities, trust or partnership interests, depositary receipts, warrants and rights, participation notes or other structured notes, and other instruments that provide economic exposure to one or more equity
securities. Certain of the equity securities in which the Fund invests are expected to be issued by companies that rely on variable interest entity (“VIE”) structures.
The Fund may overweight or underweight countries relative to its benchmark, the MSCI Emerging Markets (EM) Index (net total return). The adviser attempts to emphasize securities that it believes are undervalued, while underweighting or avoiding securities that appear to the adviser to be overvalued.
The Fund may invest in securities denominated in U.S. dollars, other major reserve currencies, such as the euro, yen and pound sterling, and currencies of other countries in which it can invest. The Fund typically maintains full currency exposure to those markets in which it invests. However, the Fund may from time to time hedge a portion of its foreign currency exposure into the U.S. dollar.
The Fund may invest in securities across all market capitalizations, although the Fund may invest a significant portion of its assets in companies of any one particular market capitalization category.
The Fund may utilize currency forwards to reduce currency deviations, where practical, for the purpose of risk management. The Fund may also use exchange-traded futures for the efficient management of cash flows.
Investment Process: The adviser seeks to add value primarily through security selection decisions. Thus, decisions about country weightings are secondary to those about the individual securities, which make up the portfolio. The portfolio managers are primarily responsible for implementing the recommendations of the research analysts, who make their recommendations based on the security ranking system described below.
Research analysts use their local expertise to identify, research, and rank companies according to their expected performance. Securities are assessed using a two part analysis which considers (1) expected share price returns on a medium term forward basis (five year expected returns) and (2) longer-term business growth characteristics and qualitative factors (strategic classifications). As a part of this analysis, research analysts seek to assess the impact of environmental, social and governance (ESG) factors on many issuers in the universe in which the Fund may invest. The adviser’s assessment is based on an analysis of key opportunities and risks across industries to seek to identify financially material issues with respect to the Fund’s investments in securities and ascertain key issues that merit engagement with issuers. These assessments may not be conclusive and securities of issuers that may be negatively impacted by such factors may be purchased and retained by the Fund while the Fund may divest or not invest in securities of issuers that may be positively impacted by such factors. In order to encourage creativity, considerable autonomy is given to research analysts at the stock idea generation stage of the process.
The Fund has access to the adviser’s currency specialists in determining the extent and nature of the Fund’s exposure to various foreign currencies.
14  |  J.P. Morgan International Equity Funds

The Fund’s Main Investment Risks
The Fund is subject to management risk and may not achieve its objective if the adviser’s expectations regarding particular instruments or markets are not met.
An investment in this Fund or any other fund may not provide a complete investment program. The suitability of an investment in the Fund should be considered based on the investment objective, strategies and risks described in this prospectus, considered in light of all of the other investments in your portfolio, as well as your risk tolerance, financial goals and time horizons. You may want to consult with a financial advisor to determine if this Fund is suitable for you.
The Fund is subject to the main risks noted below, any of which may adversely affect the Fund’s performance and ability to meet its investment objective.
Equity Market Risk. The price of equity securities may rise or fall because of changes in the broad market or changes in a company’s financial condition, sometimes rapidly or unpredictably. These price movements may result from factors affecting individual companies, sectors or industries selected for the Fund’s portfolio or the securities market as a whole, such as changes in economic or political conditions. When the value of the Fund’s portfolio securities goes down, your investment in the Fund decreases in value.
General Market Risk. Economies and financial markets throughout the world are becoming increasingly interconnected, which increases the likelihood that events or conditions in one country or region will adversely impact markets or issuers in other countries or regions. Securities in the Fund’s portfolio may underperform in comparison to securities in general financial markets, a particular financial market or other asset classes due to a number of factors, including inflation (or expectations for inflation), deflation (or expectations for deflation), interest rates, global demand for particular products or resources, market instability, financial system instability, debt crises and downgrades, embargoes, tariffs, sanctions and other trade barriers, regulatory events, other governmental trade or market control programs and related geopolitical events. In addition, the value of the Fund’s investments may be negatively affected by the occurrence of global events such as war, terrorism, environmental disasters, natural disasters or events, country instability, and infectious disease epidemics or pandemics.
Foreign Securities and Emerging Markets Risk. Investments in foreign issuers and foreign securities (including depositary receipts) are subject to additional risks, including political and economic risks, unstable governments, civil conflicts and war, greater volatility, decreased market liquidity, expropriation and nationalization risks, sanctions or other measures by the United States or other governments, currency fluctuations, higher transaction costs, delayed settlement, possible foreign controls on investment, and less stringent investor protection
and disclosure standards of foreign markets. In certain markets where securities and other instruments are not traded “delivery versus payment,” the Fund may not receive timely payment for securities or other instruments it has delivered or receive delivery of securities paid for and may be subject to increased risk that the counterparty will fail to make payments or delivery when due or default completely. Foreign market trading hours, clearance and settlement procedures, and holiday schedules may limit the Fund’s ability to buy and sell securities.
Events and evolving conditions in certain economies or markets may alter the risks associated with investments tied to countries or regions that historically were perceived as comparatively stable becoming riskier and more volatile. These risks are magnified in “emerging markets.” Emerging market countries typically have less established market economies than developed countries and may face greater social, economic, regulatory and political uncertainties. In addition, emerging markets typically present greater illiquidity and price volatility concerns due to smaller or limited local capital markets and greater difficulty in determining market valuations of securities due to limited public information on issuers. Certain emerging market countries may be subject to less stringent requirements regarding accounting, auditing, financial reporting and record keeping and therefore, material information related to an investment may not be available or reliable. Additionally, the Fund may have substantial difficulties exercising its legal rights or enforcing a counterparty’s legal obligations in certain jurisdictions outside of the United States, in particular in emerging markets countries, which can increase the risks of loss.
Geographic Focus Risk. The Fund may focus its investments in one or more regions or small groups of countries. As a result, the Fund’s performance may be subject to greater volatility than a more geographically diversified fund.
Greater China Region Risk. In addition to the risks listed under “Foreign Securities and Emerging Markets Risk,” investments in Mainland China, Hong Kong and Taiwan are subject to significant legal, regulatory, monetary and economic risks, as well as the potential for regional and global conflicts, including actions that are contrary to the interests of the U.S.
Investments in Mainland China involve political and legal uncertainties, currency fluctuations and aggressive currency controls, the risk of confiscatory taxation, and nationalization or expropriation of assets, which could adversely affect and significantly diminish the values of the Mainland Chinese companies in which the Fund invests. The Mainland Chinese securities markets are emerging markets characterized by greater price volatility. Mainland China is dominated by the one-party rule of the Communist Party, and the Mainland Chinese government exercises significant control over Mainland China’s economic growth. There is the potential of increased tariffs and restrictions on trade between the United States and Mainland China. An increase in tariffs or trade restrictions, or even the
March 1, 2024  |  15

JPMorgan Emerging Markets Equity Fund (continued)
threat of such developments, could lead to a significant reduction in international trade, which could have a negative impact on Mainland Chinese companies and a commensurately negative impact on the Fund.
The political reunification of Mainland China and Taiwan, over which Mainland China continues to claim sovereignty, is a highly complex issue. There is the potential for future political, military or economic disturbances that may have an adverse impact on the values of the Fund’s investments in Mainland China and elsewhere, or make certain Fund investments impractical or impossible. Any escalation of hostility between Mainland China and Taiwan would likely have a significant adverse impact on the value and liquidity of the Fund’s investments in both Mainland China and elsewhere, causing substantial investment losses for the Fund.
Hong Kong is a Special Administrative Region of the People's Republic of China. Since Hong Kong reverted to Chinese sovereignty in 1997, it has been governed by the Basic Law. Under the Basic Law, Hong Kong was guaranteed a high degree of autonomy in certain matters, including economic matters, until 2047. Attempts by the government of Mainland China to exert greater control over Hong Kong’s economic, political or legal structures or its existing social policy could negatively affect investor confidence in Hong Kong (as has been the case previously during certain periods), which in turn could negatively affect markets and business performance.
Chinese operating companies sometimes rely on VIE structures to raise capital from non-Chinese investors, even though such arrangements are not formally recognized under Chinese law. In a VIE structure, a Mainland China-based operating company establishes an entity (typically offshore) that enters into service and other contracts with the Mainland Chinese company designed to provide economic exposure to the company. The offshore entity then issues exchange-traded shares that are sold to the public, including non-Chinese investors (such as the Fund). Shares of the offshore entity are not equity ownership interests in the Mainland Chinese operating company and therefore the ability of the offshore entity to control the activities at the Mainland Chinese company are limited and the Mainland Chinese company may engage in activities that negatively impact investment value. Under a VIE structure, the Fund will typically have little or no ability to influence the Mainland China-based operating company through proxy voting or other means because it is not a Mainland Chinese company owner/shareholder. The VIE structure is designed to provide the offshore entity (and in turn, investors in the entity) with economic exposure to the Mainland Chinese company that replicates equity ownership, without actual equity ownership of the Mainland Chinese operating company. VIE structures are used due to Mainland Chinese government prohibitions on foreign ownership of companies in certain industries and it is not clear that the contracts are enforceable or that the structures will otherwise work as intended. Intervention by the Mainland Chinese government with respect to VIE structures
could adversely affect the Mainland Chinese operating company’s performance, the enforceability of the offshore entity’s contractual arrangements with the Mainland Chinese company and the value of the offshore entity’s shares. If this were to occur, the market value of the Fund’s associated portfolio holdings would likely fall, causing substantial investment losses for the Fund.
Depositary Receipts Risk. The Fund’s investments may take the form of depositary receipts, including unsponsored depositary receipts. Unsponsored depositary receipts may not provide as much information about the underlying issuer and may not carry the same voting privileges as sponsored depositary receipts. Unsponsored depositary receipts are issued by one or more depositaries in response to market demand, but without a formal agreement with the company that issues the underlying securities.
Smaller Company Risk. Investments in securities of smaller companies (mid cap and small cap companies) may be riskier, less liquid, more volatile and more vulnerable to economic, market and industry changes than securities of larger, more established companies. The securities of smaller companies may trade less frequently and in smaller volumes than securities of larger companies. As a result, changes in the price of securities issued by such companies may be more sudden or erratic than the prices of securities of large capitalization companies, especially over the short term. These risks are higher for small cap companies.
Derivatives Risk. Derivatives, including swaps, currency forwards and futures, may be riskier than other types of investments because they may be more sensitive to changes in economic or market conditions than other types of investments and could result in losses that significantly exceed the Fund’s original investment. Many derivatives create leverage thereby causing the Fund to be more volatile than it would be if it had not used derivatives. Certain derivatives also expose the Fund to counterparty risk (the risk that the derivative counterparty will not fulfill its contractual obligations), including the credit risk of the derivative counterparty. Certain derivatives are synthetic instruments that attempt to replicate performance of certain reference assets. With regard to such derivatives, the Fund does not have a claim on the reference assets and is subject to enhanced counterparty risk. Derivatives may not perform as expected, so the Fund may not realize the intended benefits. When used for hedging, the change in a value of a derivative may not correlate as expected with he security or other risk bring hedged. In addition, given their complexity, derivatives expose the Fund to risks of mispricing or improper valuation. Derivatives also can expose the Fund to derivative liquidity risk, which includes the risks involving the liquidity demands that derivatives can create to make payments of margin, collateral, or settlement payments to counterparties, legal risk, which
16  |  J.P. Morgan International Equity Funds

includes the risk of loss resulting from insufficient or unenforceable contractual documentation, insufficient capacity or authority of a Fund’s counterparty and operational risk, which includes documentation or settlement issues, system failures, inadequate controls and human error.
Currency Risk. Changes in foreign currency exchange rates will affect the value of the Fund’s securities and the price of the Fund’s shares. Generally, when the value of the U.S. dollar rises in value relative to a foreign currency, an investment impacted by that currency loses value because that currency is worth less in U.S. dollars. Currency exchange rates may fluctuate significantly over short periods of time for a number of reasons, including changes in interest rates. Devaluation of a currency by a country’s government or banking authority also will have a significant impact on the value of any investments denominated in that currency. Currency markets generally are not as regulated as securities markets, may be riskier than other types of investments and may increase the volatility of the Fund. Although the Fund may attempt to hedge its currency exposure into the U.S. dollar, it may not be successful in reducing the effects of currency fluctuations. The Fund may also hedge from one foreign currency to another. In addition, the Fund’s use of currency hedging may not be successful, including due to delays in placing trades and other operational limitations, and the use of such strategies may lower the Fund’s potential returns.
Structured Instrument Risk. Instruments that have similar economic characteristics to equity securities, such as participation notes or other structured instruments (“structured instruments”), are structured, synthetic instruments that generally attempt to replicate the performance of a particular equity or market (“reference assets”). There can be no assurance that structured instruments will trade at the same price or have the same value as the reference assets. In addition, structured instruments may be subject to transfer restrictions and may be illiquid or thinly traded and less liquid than other types of securities, which may also expose the Fund to risks of mispricing or improper valuation. Structured instruments typically are not secured by the reference assets and are therefore dependent solely upon the counterparty for repayment. Structured instruments also have the same risks associated with a direct investment in the reference assets.
Industry and Sector Focus Risk. At times, the Fund may increase the relative emphasis of its investments in a particular industry or sector. The prices of securities of issuers in a particular industry or sector may be more susceptible to fluctuations due to changes in economic or business conditions, government regulations, availability of basic resources or supplies, contagion risk within a particular industry or sector or to other industries or sectors, or other events that affect that industry or sector more than securities of issuers in other industries and sectors. To the extent that the Fund increases the relative
emphasis of its investments in a particular industry or sector, the value of the Fund’s shares may fluctuate in response to events affecting that industry or sector.
Transactions Risk. The Fund could experience a loss and its liquidity may be negatively impacted when selling securities to meet redemption requests. The risk of loss increases if the redemption requests are unusually large or frequent or occur in times of overall market turmoil or declining prices. Similarly, large purchases of Fund shares may adversely affect the Fund’s performance to the extent that the Fund is delayed in investing new cash and is required to maintain a larger cash position than it ordinarily would.
Investments in the Fund are not deposits or obligations of, or guaranteed or endorsed by, any bank and are not insured or guaranteed by the FDIC, the Federal Reserve Board or any other government agency.
You could lose money investing in the Fund.
The Fund’s Past Performance
This section provides some indication of the risks of investing in the Fund. The bar chart shows how the performance of the Fund’s Class I Shares has varied from year to year for the past ten calendar years. The table shows the average annual total returns over the past one year, five years and ten years. The table compares the Fund’s performance to the performance of the MSCI Emerging Markets Index (net total return). The MSCI Emerging Markets Index does not include the fees and expenses of the mutual funds in the index. Past performance (before and after taxes) is not necessarily an indication of how the Fund will perform in the future. Updated performance information is available by visiting www.jpmorganfunds.com or by calling 1-800-480-4111.
Source: MSCI. The MSCI information may only be used for your internal use, may not be reproduced or redisseminated in any form and may not be used as a basis for or a component of any financial instruments or products or indices. None of the MSCI information is intended to constitute investment advice or a recommendation to make (or refrain from making) any kind of investment decision and may not be relied on as such. Historical data and analysis should not be taken as an indication or guarantee of any future performance analysis, forecast, or prediction. The MSCI information is provided on an “as is” basis and the user of this information assumes the entire risk of any use made of this information. MSCI, each of its affiliates and each other person involved in or related to compiling, computing or creating any MSCI information (collectively, the “MSCI Parties”) expressly disclaims all warranties (including, without limitation, any warranties of originality, accuracy, completeness, timeliness, non-infringement, merchantability and fitness for a particular purpose) with respect to this information. Without limiting any of the foregoing, in no event shall any MSCI Party have any liability
March 1, 2024  |  17

JPMorgan Emerging Markets Equity Fund (continued)
for any direct, indirect, special, incidental, punitive, consequential (including, without limitation, lost profits) or any other damages. (www.msci.com)
YEAR-BY-YEAR RETURNS — CLASS I SHARES
Best Quarter
2nd quarter, 2020
24.50%
Worst Quarter
1st quarter, 2020
-22.08%
AVERAGE ANNUAL TOTAL RETURNS
(For periods ended December 31, 2023)
 
Past
1 Year
Past
5 Years
Past
10 Years
CLASS I SHARES
Return Before Taxes
7.24
%
4.89
%
3.76
%
Return After Taxes on Distributions
7.07
4.70
3.65
Return After Taxes on Distributions and
Sale of Fund Shares
4.74
3.98
3.11
CLASS A SHARES
Return Before Taxes
1.36
3.50
2.95
CLASS C SHARES
Return Before Taxes
5.43
4.10
3.09
MSCI EMERGING MARKETS INDEX
(Net Total Return)
(Reflects No Deduction for Fees,
Expenses, or Taxes, Except Foreign With-
holding Taxes)
9.83
3.68
2.66
After-tax returns are shown only for the Class I Shares, and after-tax returns for the other classes will vary. After-tax returns are calculated using the historical highest individual federal marginal income tax rates and do not reflect the impact of state and local taxes. Actual after-tax returns depend on the investor’s tax situation and may differ from those shown. The
after-tax returns shown are not relevant to investors who hold their shares through tax-deferred arrangements such as 401(k) plans or individual retirement accounts.
Management
J.P. Morgan Investment Management Inc. (the adviser)
Portfolio Manager
Managed the
Fund Since
Primary Title with
Investment Adviser
Leon Eidelman
2013
Managing Director
Austin Forey
2005
Managing Director
Amit Mehta
2013
Managing Director
Purchase and Sale of Fund Shares
Purchase minimums
For Class A and Class C Shares
 
To establish an account
$1,000
To add to an account
$50
For Class I Shares
 
To establish an account
$1,000,000
To add to an account
No minimum levels
In general, you may purchase or redeem shares on any business day:
Through your Financial Intermediary
By writing to J.P. Morgan Funds Services, P.O. Box 219143, Kansas City, MO 64121-9143
After you open an account, by calling J.P. Morgan Funds Services at 1-800-480-4111
Tax Information
The Fund intends to make distributions that may be taxed as ordinary income or capital gains, except when your investment is in an IRA, 401(k) plan or other tax-advantaged investment plan, in which case you may be subject to federal income tax upon withdrawal from the tax-advantaged investment plan.
Payments to Broker-Dealers and Other Financial Intermediaries
If you purchase shares of the Fund through a broker-dealer or other financial intermediary (such as a bank), the Fund and its related companies may pay the financial intermediary for the sale of Fund shares and related services. These payments may create a conflict of interest by influencing the broker-dealer or financial intermediary and your salesperson to recommend the Fund over another investment. Ask your salesperson or visit your financial intermediary’s website for more information.
18  |  J.P. Morgan International Equity Funds

JPMorgan Emerging Markets Equity Fund
Class/Ticker: L/JMIEX
Currently, the Fund is publicly offered on a limited basis. (See “Investing with J.P. Morgan Funds — Limited Offering — Funds Subject to a Limited Offering” in the prospectus for more information.)
What is the goal of the Fund?
The Fund seeks to provide high total return.
Fees and Expenses of the Fund
The following table describe the fees and expenses that you may pay if you buy, hold and sell shares of the Fund. You may pay other fees, such as brokerage commissions and other fees to financial intermediaries, which are not reflected in the table and example below.
ANNUAL FUND OPERATING EXPENSES
(Expenses that you pay each year as a percentage of the value
of your investment)
 
Class L
Management Fees
0.68%
Distribution (Rule 12b-1) Fees
NONE
Other Expenses
0.23
Service Fees
0.10
Remainder of Other Expenses
0.13
Total Annual Fund Operating Expenses
0.91
Example
This Example is intended to help you compare the cost of investing in the Fund with the cost of investing in other mutual funds. The Example assumes that you invest $10,000 in the Fund for the time periods indicated. The Example also assumes that your investment has a 5% return each year and that the Fund’s operating expenses remain the same. Your actual costs may be higher or lower.
WHETHER OR NOT YOU SELL YOUR SHARES, YOUR COST
WOULD BE:
 
1 Year
3 Years
5 Years
10 Years
CLASS L SHARES ($)
93
290
504
1,120
Portfolio Turnover
The Fund pays transaction costs, such as commissions, when it buys and sells securities (or “turns over” its portfolio). A higher portfolio turnover rate may indicate higher transaction costs and may result in higher taxes when Fund shares are held in a taxable account. These costs, which are not reflected in annual fund operating expenses or in the Example, affect the Fund’s
performance. During the Fund’s most recent fiscal year, the Fund’s portfolio turnover rate was 29% of the average value of its portfolio.
What are the Fund’s main investment strategies?
Under normal circumstances, the Fund invests at least 80% of the value of its Assets in equity securities and equity-related instruments that are tied economically to emerging markets. Emerging markets include most countries in the world except Australia, Canada, Japan, New Zealand, the United Kingdom, the United States, most of the countries of Western Europe and Hong Kong. Securities and instruments tied economically to an emerging market include: (i) securities of issuers that are organized under the laws of an emerging markets country or that maintain their principal place of business in an emerging markets country; (ii) securities that are traded principally in an emerging market country; (iii) securities of issuers that, during their most recent fiscal year, derived at least 50% of their revenues or profits from goods produced or sold, investments made, or services performed in an emerging markets country or that have at least 50% of their assets in an emerging market country; or (iv) securities or other instruments that expose the Fund to the economic fortunes and risks of one or more emerging market countries. “Assets” means net assets, plus the amount of borrowings for investment purposes.
The equity securities and equity-related instruments in which the Fund may invest include, but are not limited to, common stock, preferred stock, convertible securities, trust or partnership interests, depositary receipts, warrants and rights, participation notes or other structured notes, and other instruments that provide economic exposure to one or more equity securities. Certain of the equity securities in which the Fund invests are expected to be issued by companies that rely on variable interest entity (“VIE”) structures.
The Fund may overweight or underweight countries relative to its benchmark, the MSCI Emerging Markets (EM) Index (net total return). The adviser attempts to emphasize securities that it believes are undervalued, while underweighting or avoiding securities that appear to the adviser to be overvalued.
The Fund may invest in securities denominated in U.S. dollars, other major reserve currencies, such as the euro, yen and pound sterling, and currencies of other countries in which it can invest. The Fund typically maintains full currency exposure to those markets in which it invests. However, the Fund may from time to time hedge a portion of its foreign currency exposure into the U.S. dollar.
The Fund may invest in securities across all market capitalizations, although the Fund may invest a significant portion of its assets in companies of any one particular market capitalization category.
The Fund may utilize currency forwards to reduce currency deviations, where practical, for the purpose of risk management. The Fund may also use exchange-traded futures for the efficient management of cash flows.
March 1, 2024  |  19

JPMorgan Emerging Markets Equity Fund (continued)
Investment Process: The adviser seeks to add value primarily through security selection decisions. Thus, decisions about country weightings are secondary to those about the individual securities, which make up the portfolio. The portfolio managers are primarily responsible for implementing the recommendations of the research analysts, who make their recommendations based on the security ranking system described below.
Research analysts use their local expertise to identify, research, and rank companies according to their expected performance. Securities are assessed using a two part analysis which considers (1) expected share price returns on a medium term forward basis (five year expected returns) and (2) longer-term business growth characteristics and qualitative factors (strategic classifications). As a part of this analysis, research analysts seek to assess the impact of environmental, social and governance (ESG) factors on many issuers in the universe in which the Fund may invest. The adviser’s assessment is based on an analysis of key opportunities and risks across industries to seek to identify financially material issues with respect to the Fund’s investments in securities and ascertain key issues that merit engagement with issuers. These assessments may not be conclusive and securities of issuers that may be negatively impacted by such factors may be purchased and retained by the Fund while the Fund may divest or not invest in securities of issuers that may be positively impacted by such factors. In order to encourage creativity, considerable autonomy is given to research analysts at the stock idea generation stage of the process.
The Fund has access to the adviser’s currency specialists in determining the extent and nature of the Fund’s exposure to various foreign currencies.
The Fund’s Main Investment Risks
The Fund is subject to management risk and may not achieve its objective if the adviser’s expectations regarding particular instruments or markets are not met.
An investment in this Fund or any other fund may not provide a complete investment program. The suitability of an investment in the Fund should be considered based on the investment objective, strategies and risks described in this prospectus, considered in light of all of the other investments in your portfolio, as well as your risk tolerance, financial goals and time horizons. You may want to consult with a financial advisor to determine if this Fund is suitable for you.
The Fund is subject to the main risks noted below, any of which may adversely affect the Fund’s performance and ability to meet its investment objective.
Equity Market Risk. The price of equity securities may rise or fall because of changes in the broad market or changes in a company’s financial condition, sometimes rapidly or unpredictably. These price movements may result from factors affecting individual companies, sectors or industries selected for the Fund’s portfolio or the securities market as a whole, such as
changes in economic or political conditions. When the value of the Fund’s portfolio securities goes down, your investment in the Fund decreases in value.
General Market Risk. Economies and financial markets throughout the world are becoming increasingly interconnected, which increases the likelihood that events or conditions in one country or region will adversely impact markets or issuers in other countries or regions. Securities in the Fund’s portfolio may underperform in comparison to securities in general financial markets, a particular financial market or other asset classes due to a number of factors, including inflation (or expectations for inflation), deflation (or expectations for deflation), interest rates, global demand for particular products or resources, market instability, financial system instability, debt crises and downgrades, embargoes, tariffs, sanctions and other trade barriers, regulatory events, other governmental trade or market control programs and related geopolitical events. In addition, the value of the Fund’s investments may be negatively affected by the occurrence of global events such as war, terrorism, environmental disasters, natural disasters or events, country instability, and infectious disease epidemics or pandemics.
Foreign Securities and Emerging Markets Risk. Investments in foreign issuers and foreign securities (including depositary receipts) are subject to additional risks, including political and economic risks, unstable governments, civil conflicts and war, greater volatility, decreased market liquidity, expropriation and nationalization risks, sanctions or other measures by the United States or other governments, currency fluctuations, higher transaction costs, delayed settlement, possible foreign controls on investment, and less stringent investor protection and disclosure standards of foreign markets. In certain markets where securities and other instruments are not traded “delivery versus payment,” the Fund may not receive timely payment for securities or other instruments it has delivered or receive delivery of securities paid for and may be subject to increased risk that the counterparty will fail to make payments or delivery when due or default completely. Foreign market trading hours, clearance and settlement procedures, and holiday schedules may limit the Fund’s ability to buy and sell securities.
Events and evolving conditions in certain economies or markets may alter the risks associated with investments tied to countries or regions that historically were perceived as comparatively stable becoming riskier and more volatile. These risks are magnified in “emerging markets.” Emerging market countries typically have less established market economies than developed countries and may face greater social, economic, regulatory and political uncertainties. In addition, emerging markets typically present greater illiquidity and price volatility concerns due to smaller or limited local capital markets and greater difficulty in determining market valuations of securities due to limited public information on issuers. Certain emerging market countries may be subject to less stringent requirements regarding accounting, auditing, financial reporting and record
20  |  J.P. Morgan International Equity Funds

keeping and therefore, material information related to an investment may not be available or reliable. Additionally, the Fund may have substantial difficulties exercising its legal rights or enforcing a counterparty’s legal obligations in certain jurisdictions outside of the United States, in particular in emerging markets countries, which can increase the risks of loss.
Geographic Focus Risk. The Fund may focus its investments in one or more regions or small groups of countries. As a result, the Fund’s performance may be subject to greater volatility than a more geographically diversified fund.
Greater China Region Risk. In addition to the risks listed under “Foreign Securities and Emerging Markets Risk,” investments in Mainland China, Hong Kong and Taiwan are subject to significant legal, regulatory, monetary and economic risks, as well as the potential for regional and global conflicts, including actions that are contrary to the interests of the U.S.
Investments in Mainland China involve political and legal uncertainties, currency fluctuations and aggressive currency controls, the risk of confiscatory taxation, and nationalization or expropriation of assets, which could adversely affect and significantly diminish the values of the Mainland Chinese companies in which the Fund invests. The Mainland Chinese securities markets are emerging markets characterized by greater price volatility. Mainland China is dominated by the one-party rule of the Communist Party, and the Mainland Chinese government exercises significant control over Mainland China’s economic growth. There is the potential of increased tariffs and restrictions on trade between the United States and Mainland China. An increase in tariffs or trade restrictions, or even the threat of such developments, could lead to a significant reduction in international trade, which could have a negative impact on Mainland Chinese companies and a commensurately negative impact on the Fund.
The political reunification of Mainland China and Taiwan, over which Mainland China continues to claim sovereignty, is a highly complex issue. There is the potential for future political, military or economic disturbances that may have an adverse impact on the values of the Fund’s investments in Mainland China and elsewhere, or make certain Fund investments impractical or impossible. Any escalation of hostility between Mainland China and Taiwan would likely have a significant adverse impact on the value and liquidity of the Fund’s investments in both Mainland China and elsewhere, causing substantial investment losses for the Fund.
Hong Kong is a Special Administrative Region of the People's Republic of China. Since Hong Kong reverted to Chinese sovereignty in 1997, it has been governed by the Basic Law. Under the Basic Law, Hong Kong was guaranteed a high degree of autonomy in certain matters, including economic matters, until 2047. Attempts by the government of Mainland China to exert greater control over Hong Kong’s economic, political or legal structures or its existing social policy could negatively
affect investor confidence in Hong Kong (as has been the case previously during certain periods), which in turn could negatively affect markets and business performance.
Chinese operating companies sometimes rely on VIE structures to raise capital from non-Chinese investors, even though such arrangements are not formally recognized under Chinese law. In a VIE structure, a Mainland China-based operating company establishes an entity (typically offshore) that enters into service and other contracts with the Mainland Chinese company designed to provide economic exposure to the company. The offshore entity then issues exchange-traded shares that are sold to the public, including non-Chinese investors (such as the Fund). Shares of the offshore entity are not equity ownership interests in the Mainland Chinese operating company and therefore the ability of the offshore entity to control the activities at the Mainland Chinese company are limited and the Mainland Chinese company may engage in activities that negatively impact investment value. Under a VIE structure, the Fund will typically have little or no ability to influence the Mainland China-based operating company through proxy voting or other means because it is not a Mainland Chinese company owner/shareholder. The VIE structure is designed to provide the offshore entity (and in turn, investors in the entity) with economic exposure to the Mainland Chinese company that replicates equity ownership, without actual equity ownership of the Mainland Chinese operating company. VIE structures are used due to Mainland Chinese government prohibitions on foreign ownership of companies in certain industries and it is not clear that the contracts are enforceable or that the structures will otherwise work as intended. Intervention by the Mainland Chinese government with respect to VIE structures could adversely affect the Mainland Chinese operating company’s performance, the enforceability of the offshore entity’s contractual arrangements with the Mainland Chinese company and the value of the offshore entity’s shares. If this were to occur, the market value of the Fund’s associated portfolio holdings would likely fall, causing substantial investment losses for the Fund.
Depositary Receipts Risk. The Fund’s investments may take the form of depositary receipts, including unsponsored depositary receipts. Unsponsored depositary receipts may not provide as much information about the underlying issuer and may not carry the same voting privileges as sponsored depositary receipts. Unsponsored depositary receipts are issued by one or more depositaries in response to market demand, but without a formal agreement with the company that issues the underlying securities.
Smaller Company Risk. Investments in securities of smaller companies (mid cap and small cap companies) may be riskier, less liquid, more volatile and more vulnerable to economic, market and industry changes than securities of larger, more established companies. The securities of smaller companies may trade less frequently and in smaller volumes than securities of larger companies. As a result, changes in the price of
March 1, 2024  |  21

JPMorgan Emerging Markets Equity Fund (continued)
securities issued by such companies may be more sudden or erratic than the prices of securities of large capitalization companies, especially over the short term. These risks are higher for small cap companies.
Derivatives Risk. Derivatives, including swaps, currency forwards and futures, may be riskier than other types of investments because they may be more sensitive to changes in economic or market conditions than other types of investments and could result in losses that significantly exceed the Fund’s original investment. Many derivatives create leverage thereby causing the Fund to be more volatile than it would be if it had not used derivatives. Certain derivatives also expose the Fund to counterparty risk (the risk that the derivative counterparty will not fulfill its contractual obligations), including the credit risk of the derivative counterparty. Certain derivatives are synthetic instruments that attempt to replicate performance of certain reference assets. With regard to such derivatives, the Fund does not have a claim on the reference assets and is subject to enhanced counterparty risk. Derivatives may not perform as expected, so the Fund may not realize the intended benefits. When used for hedging, the change in a value of a derivative may not correlate as expected with he security or other risk bring hedged. In addition, given their complexity, derivatives expose the Fund to risks of mispricing or improper valuation. Derivatives also can expose the Fund to derivative liquidity risk, which includes the risks involving the liquidity demands that derivatives can create to make payments of margin, collateral, or settlement payments to counterparties, legal risk, which includes the risk of loss resulting from insufficient or unenforceable contractual documentation, insufficient capacity or authority of a Fund’s counterparty and operational risk, which includes documentation or settlement issues, system failures, inadequate controls and human error.
Currency Risk. Changes in foreign currency exchange rates will affect the value of the Fund’s securities and the price of the Fund’s shares. Generally, when the value of the U.S. dollar rises in value relative to a foreign currency, an investment impacted by that currency loses value because that currency is worth less in U.S. dollars. Currency exchange rates may fluctuate significantly over short periods of time for a number of reasons, including changes in interest rates. Devaluation of a currency by a country’s government or banking authority also will have a significant impact on the value of any investments denominated in that currency. Currency markets generally are not as regulated as securities markets, may be riskier than other types of investments and may increase the volatility of the Fund. Although the Fund may attempt to hedge its currency exposure into the U.S. dollar, it may not be successful in reducing the effects of currency fluctuations. The Fund may also hedge from one foreign currency to another. In addition, the Fund’s use of currency hedging may not be successful, including due to delays in placing trades and other operational limitations, and the use of such strategies may lower the Fund’s potential returns.
Structured Instrument Risk. Instruments that have similar economic characteristics to equity securities, such as participation notes or other structured instruments (“structured instruments”), are structured, synthetic instruments that generally attempt to replicate the performance of a particular equity or market (“reference assets”). There can be no assurance that structured instruments will trade at the same price or have the same value as the reference assets. In addition, structured instruments may be subject to transfer restrictions and may be illiquid or thinly traded and less liquid than other types of securities, which may also expose the Fund to risks of mispricing or improper valuation. Structured instruments typically are not secured by the reference assets and are therefore dependent solely upon the counterparty for repayment. Structured instruments also have the same risks associated with a direct investment in the reference assets.
Industry and Sector Focus Risk. At times, the Fund may increase the relative emphasis of its investments in a particular industry or sector. The prices of securities of issuers in a particular industry or sector may be more susceptible to fluctuations due to changes in economic or business conditions, government regulations, availability of basic resources or supplies, contagion risk within a particular industry or sector or to other industries or sectors, or other events that affect that industry or sector more than securities of issuers in other industries and sectors. To the extent that the Fund increases the relative emphasis of its investments in a particular industry or sector, the value of the Fund’s shares may fluctuate in response to events affecting that industry or sector.
Transactions Risk. The Fund could experience a loss and its liquidity may be negatively impacted when selling securities to meet redemption requests. The risk of loss increases if the redemption requests are unusually large or frequent or occur in times of overall market turmoil or declining prices. Similarly, large purchases of Fund shares may adversely affect the Fund’s performance to the extent that the Fund is delayed in investing new cash and is required to maintain a larger cash position than it ordinarily would.
Investments in the Fund are not deposits or obligations of, or guaranteed or endorsed by, any bank and are not insured or guaranteed by the FDIC, the Federal Reserve Board or any other government agency.
You could lose money investing in the Fund.
The Fund’s Past Performance
This section provides some indication of the risks of investing in the Fund. The bar chart shows how the performance of the Fund’s Class L Shares has varied from year to year for the past ten calendar years. The table shows the average annual total returns over the past one year, five years and ten years. The table compares the Fund’s performance to the performance of the MSCI Emerging Markets Index (net total return). The MSCI
22  |  J.P. Morgan International Equity Funds

Emerging Markets Index does not include the fees and expenses of the mutual funds in the index. Past performance (before and after taxes) is not necessarily an indication of how the Fund will perform in the future. Updated performance information is available by visiting www.jpmorganfunds.com or by calling 1-800-480-4111 .
Source: MSCI. The MSCI information may only be used for your internal use, may not be reproduced or redisseminated in any form and may not be used as a basis for or a component of any financial instruments or products or indices. None of the MSCI information is intended to constitute investment advice or a recommendation to make (or refrain from making) any kind of investment decision and may not be relied on as such. Historical data and analysis should not be taken as an indication or guarantee of any future performance analysis, forecast, or prediction. The MSCI information is provided on an “as is” basis and the user of this information assumes the entire risk of any use made of this information. MSCI, each of its affiliates and each other person involved in or related to compiling, computing or creating any MSCI information (collectively, the “MSCI Parties”) expressly disclaims all warranties (including, without limitation, any warranties of originality, accuracy, completeness, timeliness, non-infringement, merchantability and fitness for a particular purpose) with respect to this information. Without limiting any of the foregoing, in no event shall any MSCI Party have any liability for any direct, indirect, special, incidental, punitive, consequential (including, without limitation, lost profits) or any other damages. (www.msci.com)
YEAR-BY-YEAR RETURNS - CLASS L SHARES
Best Quarter
2nd quarter, 2020
24.51%
Worst Quarter
1st quarter, 2020
-22.07%
AVERAGE ANNUAL TOTAL RETURNS
(For periods ended December 31, 2023)
 
Past
1 Year
Past
5 Years
Past
10 Years
CLASS L SHARES
Return Before Taxes
7.35
%
4.99
%
3.89
%
Return After Taxes on Distributions
7.15
4.78
3.75
Return After Taxes on Distributions and
Sale of Fund Shares
4.82
4.06
3.21
MSCI EMERGING MARKETS INDEX
(Net Total Return)
(Reflects No Deduction for Fees,
Expenses, or Taxes, Except Foreign With-
holding Taxes)
9.83
3.68
2.66
After-tax returns are calculated using the historical highest individual federal marginal income tax rates and do not reflect the impact of state and local taxes. Actual after-tax returns depend on the investor’s tax situation and may differ from those shown. The after-tax returns shown are not relevant to investors who hold their shares through tax-deferred arrangements such as 401(k) plans or individual retirement accounts.
Management
J.P. Morgan Investment Management Inc. (the adviser)
Portfolio Manager
Managed the
Fund Since
Primary Title with
Investment Adviser
Leon Eidelman
2013
Managing Director
Austin Forey
2005
Managing Director
Amit Mehta
2013
Managing Director
Purchase and Sale of Fund Shares
Class L Shares of the Fund are no longer generally available to new purchasers. Existing Class L shareholders can still purchase additional shares, reinvest their dividends and exchange into the Fund from other J.P. Morgan Funds. In addition, certain group employer benefits plans, certain discretionary fee-based advisory programs, college savings plans and other J.P. Morgan Funds can continue to purchase shares as described in “Investing with J.P. Morgan Funds — LIMITED OFFERING OF THE CLASS L SHARES” in the prospectus.
Purchase minimums
For Class L Shares
To establish an account
$3,000,000
To add to an account
No minimum levels
In general, you may purchase or redeem shares on any business day:
Through your Financial Intermediary
March 1, 2024  |  23

JPMorgan Emerging Markets Equity Fund (continued)
By writing to J.P. Morgan Funds Services, P.O. Box 219143, Kansas City, MO 64121-9143
After you open an account, by calling J.P. Morgan Funds Services at 1-800-480-4111
Tax Information
The Fund intends to make distributions that may be taxed as ordinary income or capital gains, except when your investment is in an IRA, 401(k) plan or other tax-advantaged investment plan, in which case you may be subject to federal income tax upon withdrawal from the tax-advantaged investment plan.
Payments to Broker-Dealers and Other Financial Intermediaries
If you purchase shares of the Fund through a broker-dealer or other financial intermediary (such as a bank), the Fund and its related companies may pay the financial intermediary for the sale of Fund shares and related services. These payments may create a conflict of interest by influencing the broker-dealer or financial intermediary and your salesperson to recommend the Fund over another investment. Ask your salesperson or visit your financial intermediary’s website for more information.
24  |  J.P. Morgan International Equity Funds

JPMorgan Emerging Markets Research Enhanced Equity Fund
Class/Ticker: I/EMREX
What is the goal of the Fund?
The Fund seeks to provide long-term capital appreciation.
Fees and Expenses of the Fund
The following tables describe the fees and expenses that you may pay if you buy, hold and sell shares of the Fund. You may pay other fees, such as brokerage commissions and other fees to financial intermediaries, which are not reflected in the table and examples below.
ANNUAL FUND OPERATING EXPENSES
(Expenses that you pay each year as a percentage of the value
of your investment)
 
Class I
Management Fees
0.25%
Distribution (Rule 12b-1) Fees
NONE
Other Expenses
0.45
Service Fees
0.25
Remainder of Other Expenses
0.20
Total Annual Fund Operating Expenses
0.70
Fee Waivers and/or Expense Reimbursements1
-0.25
Total Annual Fund Operating Expenses after Fee
Waivers and/or Expense Reimbursements1
0.45
1
The Fund’s adviser and/or its affiliates have contractually agreed to waive fees and/or reimburse expenses to the extent Total Annual Fund Operating Expenses (excluding acquired fund fees and expenses other than certain money market fund fees as described below, dividend and interest expenses related to short sales, interest, taxes, expenses related to litigation and potential litigation, expenses related to trustee elections, and extraordinary expenses) exceed 0.45% of the average daily net assets of Class I Shares. The Fund may invest in one or more money market funds advised by the adviser or its affiliates (affiliated money market funds). The Fund’s adviser, shareholder servicing agent and/or administrator have contractually agreed to waive fees and/or reimburse expenses in an amount sufficient to offset the respective net fees each collects from the affiliated money market funds on the Fund’s investment in such money market funds. These waivers are in effect through 2/28/25, at which time it will be determined whether such waivers will be renewed or revised. To the extent that the Fund engages in securities lending, affiliated money market fund fees and expenses resulting from the Fund’s investment of cash received from securities lending borrowers are not included in Total Annual Fund Operating Expenses and therefore, the above waivers do not apply to such investments.
Example
This Example is intended to help you compare the cost of investing in the Fund with the cost of investing in other mutual funds. The Example assumes that you invest $10,000 in the Fund for the time periods indicated. The Example also assumes that your investment has a 5% return each year and that the Fund’s operating expenses are equal to the total annual fund operating expenses after fee waivers and expense reimburse
ments shown in the fee table through 2/28/25 and total annual fund operating expenses thereafter. Your actual costs may be higher or lower.
WHETHER OR NOT YOU SELL YOUR SHARES, YOUR COST
WOULD BE:
 
1 Year
3 Years
5 Years
10 Years
CLASS I SHARES ($)
46
199
365
847
Portfolio Turnover
The Fund pays transaction costs, such as commissions, when it buys and sells securities (or “turns over” its portfolio). A higher portfolio turnover rate may indicate higher transaction costs and may result in higher taxes when Fund shares are held in a taxable account. These costs, which are not reflected in annual fund operating expenses or in the Example, affect the Fund’s performance. During the Fund’s most recent fiscal year, the Fund’s portfolio turnover rate was 29% of the average value of its portfolio.
What are the Fund’s main investment strategies?
Under normal circumstances, the Fund invests at least 80% of its Assets in equity securities and equity-related instruments that are tied economically to emerging markets. “Assets” means net assets, plus the amount of borrowings for investment purposes. Emerging markets include most countries in the world except Australia, Canada, Japan, New Zealand, the United Kingdom, the United States, most of the countries of Western Europe and Hong Kong.
The equity securities and equity-related instruments in which the Fund may invest include, but are not limited to, common stock, preferred stock, convertible securities, trust or partner-ship interests, depositary receipts, real estate investment trusts (REITS), privately placed securities, warrants and rights, participation notes or other structured notes, and other instruments that provide economic exposure to one or more equity securities. Certain of the equity securities in which the Fund invests are expected to be issued by companies that rely on variable interest entity (“VIE”) structures. In implementing its strategy, the Fund seeks to construct a portfolio of long holdings that will outperform the Morgan Stanley Capital International (MSCI) Emerging Markets Index (net total return)1 (the Index) over time while maintaining similar risk characteristics, including sector and geographic risks. The Fund primarily invests in securities included within the universe of the Index, however, the Fund may also invest in securities not included within the Index or securities or instruments with similar economic characteristics.
March 1, 2024  |  25

JPMorgan Emerging Markets Research Enhanced Equity Fund (continued)
The Fund may invest in securities across all market capitalizations, although the Fund may invest a significant portion of its assets in companies of any one particular market capitalization category.
Within each sector, the Fund may modestly overweight equity securities that it considers undervalued while modestly under-weighting or not holding equity securities that appear over-valued. By emphasizing investment in equity securities that appear undervalued or fairly valued, the Fund seeks returns that modestly exceed those of the Index over the long term with a modest level of volatility.
The Fund may use exchange-traded funds and exchange-traded futures to gain exposure to particular foreign securities or markets and for the efficient management of cash flows. The Fund may invest in securities denominated in any currency and may from time to time hedge a portion of its foreign currency exposure using currency forwards.
Securities and equity-related instruments tied economically to an emerging market include: (i) securities of issuers that are organized under the laws of an emerging markets country or that maintain their principal place of business in an emerging markets country; (ii) securities that are traded principally in an emerging market country; (iii) securities of issuers that, during their most recent fiscal year, derived at least 50% of their revenues or profits from goods produced or sold, investments made, or services performed in an emerging markets country or that have at least 50% of their assets in an emerging market country; or (iv) securities or other instruments that expose the Fund to the economic fortunes and risks of one or more emerging market countries.
Investment Process: In managing the Fund, the adviser combines fundamental research with a disciplined portfolio construction process. The adviser utilizes proprietary research, risk management techniques and individual security selection in constructing the Fund’s portfolio. In-depth, fundamental research into individual securities is conducted by research analysts who emphasize each issuer’s long-term prospects. This research allows the adviser to rank issuers within each sector group according to what it believes to be their relative value.
The adviser will ordinarily overweight securities which it deems to be attractive and underweight or not hold those securities which it believes are unattractive. The adviser may sell a security as its valuations or rankings change or if more attractive investments become available.
As part of its investment process, the adviser seeks to assess the impact of environmental, social and governance (ESG) factors on many issuers in the universe in which the Fund may invest. The adviser’s assessment is based on an analysis of key opportunities and risks across industries to seek to identify financially material issues with respect to the Fund’s invest
ments in securities and ascertain key issues that merit engagement with issuers. These assessments may not be conclusive and securities of issuers that may be negatively impacted by such factors may be purchased and retained by the Fund while the Fund may divest or not invest in securities of issuers that may be positively impacted by such factors.
The Fund’s Main Investment Risks
The Fund is subject to management risk and may not achieve its objective if the adviser’s expectations regarding particular instruments or markets are not met.
An investment in this Fund or any other fund may not provide a complete investment program. The suitability of an investment in the Fund should be considered based on the investment objective, strategies and risks described in this prospectus, considered in light of all of the other investments in your portfolio, as well as your risk tolerance, financial goals and time horizons. You may want to consult with a financial advisor to determine if this Fund is suitable for you.
The Fund is subject to the main risks noted below, any of which may adversely affect the Fund’s performance and ability to meet its investment objective.
Foreign Securities and Emerging Markets Risk. Investments in foreign issuers and foreign securities (including depositary receipts) are subject to additional risks, including political and economic risks, unstable governments, civil conflicts and war, greater volatility, decreased market liquidity, expropriation and nationalization risks, sanctions or other measures by the United States or other governments, currency fluctuations, higher transaction costs, delayed settlement, possible foreign controls on investment, and less stringent investor protection and disclosure standards of foreign markets. In certain markets where securities and other instruments are not traded “delivery versus payment,” the Fund may not receive timely payment for securities or other instruments it has delivered or receive delivery of securities paid for and may be subject to increased risk that the counterparty will fail to make payments or delivery when due or default completely. Foreign market trading hours, clearance and settlement procedures, and holiday schedules may limit the Fund’s ability to buy and sell securities.
Events and evolving conditions in certain economies or markets may alter the risks associated with investments tied to countries or regions that historically were perceived as comparatively stable becoming riskier and more volatile. These risks are magnified in “emerging markets.” Emerging market countries typically have less established market economies than developed countries and may face greater social, economic, regulatory and political uncertainties. In addition, emerging markets typically present greater illiquidity and price volatility concerns due to smaller or limited local capital markets and greater difficulty in determining market valuations of securities due to limited public information on issuers. Certain emerging

1The index is a registered service mark of Morgan Stanley Capital International, which does not sponsor and is in no way affiliated with the Fund.
26  |  J.P. Morgan International Equity Funds

market countries may be subject to less stringent requirements regarding accounting, auditing, financial reporting and record keeping and therefore, material information related to an investment may not be available or reliable. Additionally, the Fund may have substantial difficulties exercising its legal rights or enforcing a counterparty’s legal obligations in certain jurisdictions outside of the United States, in particular in emerging markets countries, which can increase the risks of loss.
Geographic Focus Risk. The Fund may focus its investments in one or more regions or small groups of countries. As a result, the Fund’s performance may be subject to greater volatility than a more geographically diversified fund.
Depositary Receipts Risk. The Fund’s investments may take the form of depositary receipts, including unsponsored depositary receipts. Unsponsored depositary receipts may not provide as much information about the underlying issuer and may not carry the same voting privileges as sponsored depositary receipts. Unsponsored depositary receipts are issued by one or more depositaries in response to market demand, but without a formal agreement with the company that issues the underlying securities.
Equity Market Risk. The price of equity securities may rise or fall because of changes in the broad market or changes in a company’s financial condition, sometimes rapidly or unpredictably. These price movements may result from factors affecting individual companies, sectors or industries selected for the Fund’s portfolio or the securities market as a whole, such as changes in economic or political conditions. When the value of the Fund’s portfolio securities goes down, your investment in the Fund decreases in value.
General Market Risk. Economies and financial markets throughout the world are becoming increasingly interconnected, which increases the likelihood that events or conditions in one country or region will adversely impact markets or issuers in other countries or regions. Securities in the Fund’s portfolio may underperform in comparison to securities in general financial markets, a particular financial market or other asset classes due to a number of factors, including inflation (or expectations for inflation), deflation (or expectations for deflation), interest rates, global demand for particular products or resources, market instability, financial system instability, debt crises and downgrades, embargoes, tariffs, sanctions and other trade barriers, regulatory events, other governmental trade or market control programs and related geopolitical events. In addition, the value of the Fund’s investments may be negatively affected by the occurrence of global events such as war, terrorism, environmental disasters, natural disasters or events, country instability, and infectious disease epidemics or pandemics.
Smaller Company Risk. Investments in securities of smaller companies (mid cap and small cap companies) may be riskier, less liquid, more volatile and more vulnerable to economic, market and industry changes than securities of larger, more
established companies. The securities of smaller companies may trade less frequently and in smaller volumes than securities of larger companies. As a result, changes in the price of securities issued by such companies may be more sudden or erratic than the prices of securities of large capitalization companies, especially over the short term. These risks are higher for small cap companies.
Real Estate Securities Risk. The Fund’s investments in real estate securities, including REITs, are subject to the same risks as direct investments in real estate and mortgages, and their value will depend on the value of the underlying real estate interests. These risks include default, prepayments, changes in value resulting from changes in interest rates and demand for real and rental property, and the management skill and credit-worthiness of REIT issuers. The Fund will indirectly bear its proportionate share of expenses, including management fees, paid by each REIT in which it invests in addition to the expenses of the Fund.
Greater China Region Risk. In addition to the risks listed under “Foreign Securities and Emerging Markets Risk,” investments in Mainland China, Hong Kong and Taiwan are subject to significant legal, regulatory, monetary and economic risks, as well as the potential for regional and global conflicts, including actions that are contrary to the interests of the U.S.
Investments in Mainland China involve political and legal uncertainties, currency fluctuations and aggressive currency controls, the risk of confiscatory taxation, and nationalization or expropriation of assets, which could adversely affect and significantly diminish the values of the Mainland Chinese companies in which the Fund invests. The Mainland Chinese securities markets are emerging markets characterized by greater price volatility. Mainland China is dominated by the one-party rule of the Communist Party, and the Mainland Chinese government exercises significant control over Mainland China’s economic growth. There is the potential of increased tariffs and restrictions on trade between the United States and Mainland China. An increase in tariffs or trade restrictions, or even the threat of such developments, could lead to a significant reduction in international trade, which could have a negative impact on Mainland Chinese companies and a commensurately negative impact on the Fund.
The political reunification of Mainland China and Taiwan, over which Mainland China continues to claim sovereignty, is a highly complex issue. There is the potential for future political, military or economic disturbances that may have an adverse impact on the values of the Fund’s investments in Mainland China and elsewhere, or make certain Fund investments impractical or impossible. Any escalation of hostility between Mainland China and Taiwan would likely have a significant adverse impact on the value and liquidity of the Fund’s investments in both Mainland China and elsewhere, causing substantial investment losses for the Fund.
March 1, 2024  |  27

JPMorgan Emerging Markets Research Enhanced Equity Fund (continued)
Hong Kong is a Special Administrative Region of the People's Republic of China. Since Hong Kong reverted to Chinese sovereignty in 1997, it has been governed by the Basic Law. Under the Basic Law, Hong Kong was guaranteed a high degree of autonomy in certain matters, including economic matters, until 2047. Attempts by the government of Mainland China to exert greater control over Hong Kong’s economic, political or legal structures or its existing social policy could negatively affect investor confidence in Hong Kong (as has been the case previously during certain periods), which in turn could negatively affect markets and business performance.
Chinese operating companies sometimes rely on VIE structures to raise capital from non-Chinese investors, even though such arrangements are not formally recognized under Chinese law. In a VIE structure, a Mainland China-based operating company establishes an entity (typically offshore) that enters into service and other contracts with the Mainland Chinese company designed to provide economic exposure to the company. The offshore entity then issues exchange-traded shares that are sold to the public, including non-Chinese investors (such as the Fund). Shares of the offshore entity are not equity ownership interests in the Mainland Chinese operating company and therefore the ability of the offshore entity to control the activities at the Mainland Chinese company are limited and the Mainland Chinese company may engage in activities that negatively impact investment value. Under a VIE structure, the Fund will typically have little or no ability to influence the Mainland China-based operating company through proxy voting or other means because it is not a Mainland Chinese company owner/shareholder. The VIE structure is designed to provide the offshore entity (and in turn, investors in the entity) with economic exposure to the Mainland Chinese company that replicates equity ownership, without actual equity ownership of the Mainland Chinese operating company. VIE structures are used due to Mainland Chinese government prohibitions on foreign ownership of companies in certain industries and it is not clear that the contracts are enforceable or that the structures will otherwise work as intended. Intervention by the Mainland Chinese government with respect to VIE structures could adversely affect the Mainland Chinese operating company’s performance, the enforceability of the offshore entity’s contractual arrangements with the Mainland Chinese company and the value of the offshore entity’s shares. If this were to occur, the market value of the Fund’s associated portfolio holdings would likely fall, causing substantial investment losses for the Fund.
Derivatives Risk. Derivatives, including futures and participation notes, may be riskier than other types of investments because they may be more sensitive to changes in economic or market conditions than other types of investments and could result in losses that significantly exceed the Fund’s original investment. Many derivatives create leverage thereby causing the Fund to be more volatile than it would be if it had not used derivatives. Certain derivatives also expose the Fund to counterparty risk (the risk that the derivative counterparty will not fulfill its
contractual obligations), including credit risk of the derivative counterparty. Certain derivatives are synthetic instruments that attempt to replicate the performance of certain reference assets. With regard to such derivatives, the Fund does not have a claim on the reference assets and is subject to enhanced counterparty risk. Derivatives may not perform as expected, so the Fund may not realize the intended benefits. When used for hedging, the change in value of a derivative may not correlate as expected with the security or other risk being hedged. In addition, given their complexity, derivatives may expose the Fund to risks of mispricing or improper valuation. Derivatives also can expose the Fund to derivative liquidity risk, which includes the risks involving the liquidity demands that derivatives can create to make payments of margin, collateral or settlement payments to counterparties, legal risk, which includes the risk of loss resulting from insufficient or unenforceable contractual documentation, insufficient capacity or authority of a Fund’s counterparty and operational risk, which includes documentation or settlement issues, system failures, inadequate controls and human error.
Convertible Securities Risk. The value of convertible securities tends to decline as interest rates rise and, because of the conversion feature, tends to vary with fluctuations in the market value of the underlying securities.
Privately Placed Securities Risk. Privately placed securities generally are less liquid than publicly traded securities and the Fund may not always be able to sell such securities without experiencing delays in finding buyers or reducing the sale price for such securities. The disposition of some of the securities held by the Fund may be restricted under federal securities laws. As a result, the Fund may not be able to dispose of such investments at a time when, or at a price at which, it desires to do so and may have to bear expenses of registering these securities, if necessary. These securities may also be difficult to value.
Structured Instrument Risk. Instruments that have similar economic characteristics to equity securities, such as participation notes or other structured instruments (“structured instruments”), are structured, synthetic instruments that generally attempt to replicate the performance of a particular equity or market (“reference assets”). There can be no assurance that structured instruments will trade at the same price or have the same value as the reference assets. In addition, structured instruments may be subject to transfer restrictions and may be illiquid or thinly traded and less liquid than other types of securities, which may also expose the Fund to risks of mispricing or improper valuation. Structured instruments typically are not secured by the reference assets and are therefore dependent solely upon the counterparty for repayment. Structured instruments also have the same risks associated with a direct investment in the reference assets.
Currency Risk. Changes in foreign currency exchange rates will affect the value of the Fund’s securities and the price of the Fund’s shares. Generally, when the value of the U.S. dollar rises
28  |  J.P. Morgan International Equity Funds

in value relative to a foreign currency, an investment impacted by that currency loses value because that currency is worth less in U.S. dollars. Currency exchange rates may fluctuate significantly over short periods of time for a number of reasons, including changes in interest rates. Devaluation of a currency by a country’s government or banking authority also will have a significant impact on the value of any investments denominated in that currency. Currency markets generally are not as regulated as securities markets, may be riskier than other types of investments and may increase the volatility of the Fund. Although the Fund may attempt to hedge its currency exposure into the U.S. dollar, it may not be successful in reducing the effects of currency fluctuations. The Fund may also hedge from one foreign currency to another. In addition, the Fund’s use of currency hedging may not be successful, including due to delays in placing trades and other operational limitations, and the use of such strategies may lower the Fund’s potential returns.
Industry and Sector Focus Risk. At times, the Fund may increase the relative emphasis of its investments in a particular industry or sector. The prices of securities of issuers in a particular industry or sector may be more susceptible to fluctuations due to changes in economic or business conditions, government regulations, availability of basic resources or supplies, contagion risk within a particular industry or sector or to other industries or sectors, or other events that affect that industry or sector more than securities of issuers in other industries and sectors. To the extent that the Fund increases the relative emphasis of its investments in a particular industry or sector, the value of the Fund’s shares may fluctuate in response to events affecting that industry or sector.
Exchange-Traded Fund (ETF) and Other Investment Company Risk. The Fund may invest in shares of other investment companies and ETFs. Shareholders bear both their proportionate share of the Fund’s expenses and similar expenses of the underlying investment company or ETF when the Fund invests in shares of another investment company or ETF. The Fund is subject to the risks associated with the ETF or investment company’s investments. The price and movement of an ETF designed to track an index may not track the index and may result in a loss. In addition, ETFs and investment companies may trade at a price above (premium) or below (discount) their net asset value, especially during periods of significant market volatility or stress, causing investors to pay significantly more or less than the value of the ETF’s underlying portfolio. Certain ETFs traded on exchanges may be thinly traded and experience large spreads between the “ask” price quoted by a seller and the “bid” price offered by a buyer.
Transactions Risk. The Fund could experience a loss and its liquidity may be negatively impacted when selling securities to meet redemption requests. The risk of loss increases if the redemption requests are unusually large or frequent or occur in times of overall market turmoil or declining prices. Similarly, large purchases of Fund shares may adversely affect the Fund’s
performance to the extent that the Fund is delayed in investing new cash and is required to maintain a larger cash position than it ordinarily would.
Investments in the Fund are not deposits or obligations of, or guaranteed or endorsed by, any bank and are not insured or guaranteed by the FDIC, the Federal Reserve Board or any other government agency.
You could lose money investing in the Fund.
The Fund’s Past Performance
This section provides some indication of the risks of investing in the Fund. The bar chart shows how the performance of the Fund’s Class I Shares has varied from year to year for the past five calendar years. The table shows the average annual total returns for the past one year, five years, and life of the Fund. Performance shown for Class I Shares prior to its inception are based on Class R6 Shares (which are not offered in this prospectus). The actual returns for Class I Shares would have been lower than those shown because Class I Shares have higher expenses than Class R6 Shares. The table compares the Fund’s performance to the performance of the MSCI Emerging Markets Index (net total return). The MSCI Emerging Markets Index does not include the fees and expenses of the mutual funds in the index. Past performance (before and after taxes) is not necessarily an indication of how the Fund will perform in the future. Updated performance information is available by visiting www.jpmorganfunds.com or by calling 1-800-480-4111.
Source: MSCI. The MSCI information may only be used for your internal use, may not be reproduced or redisseminated in any form and may not be used as a basis for or a component of any financial instruments or products or indices. None of the MSCI information is intended to constitute investment advice or a recommendation to make (or refrain from making) any kind of investment decision and may not be relied on as such. Historical data and analysis should not be taken as an indication or guarantee of any future performance analysis, forecast, or prediction. The MSCI information is provided on an “as is” basis and the user of this information assumes the entire risk of any use made of this information. MSCI, each of its affiliates and each other person involved in or related to compiling, computing or creating any MSCI information (collectively, the “MSCI Parties”) expressly disclaims all warranties (including, without limitation, any warranties of originality, accuracy, completeness, timeliness, non-infringement, merchantability and fitness for a particular purpose) with respect to this information. Without limiting any of the foregoing, in no event shall any MSCI Party have any liability for any direct, indirect, special, incidental, punitive, consequential (including, without limitation, lost profits) or any other damages. (www.msci.com)
March 1, 2024  |  29

JPMorgan Emerging Markets Research Enhanced Equity Fund (continued)
YEAR-BY-YEAR RETURNS — CLASS I SHARES
Best Quarter
4th quarter, 2020
21.17%
Worst Quarter
1st quarter, 2020
-24.22%
AVERAGE ANNUAL TOTAL RETURNS
(For periods ended December 31, 2023)
 
Past
Past
Life of Fund
since
 
1 Year
5 Years
01/30/2019
CLASS I SHARES
Return Before Taxes
8.79
%
3.45
%
3.40
%
Return After Taxes on Distributions
8.01
2.88
2.79
Return After Taxes on Distributions
and Sale of Fund Shares
5.71
2.73
2.67
MSCI EMERGING MARKETS INDEX
(Net Total Return)
(Reflects No Deduction for Fees,
Expenses, or Taxes, Except Foreign
Withholding Taxes)
9.83
3.68
3.72
Management
J.P. Morgan Investment Management Inc. (the adviser)
Portfolio Manager
Managed the
Fund Since
Primary Title with
Investment Adviser
Lina Nassar
2018
Vice President
Sonal Tanna
2022
Managing Director
Purchase and Sale of Fund Shares
Purchase minimums
For Class I Shares
 
To establish an account
$1,000,000
To add to an account
No minimum levels
In general, you may purchase or redeem shares on any business day:
Through your Financial Intermediary
By writing to J.P. Morgan Funds Services, P.O. Box 219143, Kansas City, MO 64121-9143
After you open an account, by calling J.P. Morgan Funds Services at 1-800-480-4111
Tax Information
The Fund intends to make distributions that may be taxed as ordinary income or capital gains, except when your investment is in an IRA, 401(k) plan or other tax-advantaged investment plan, in which case you may be subject to federal income tax upon withdrawal from the tax-advantaged investment plan.
Payments to Broker-Dealers and Other Financial Intermediaries
If you purchase shares of the Fund through a broker-dealer or other financial intermediary (such as a bank), the Fund and its related companies may pay the financial intermediary for the sale of Fund shares and related services. These payments may create a conflict of interest by influencing the broker-dealer or financial intermediary and your salesperson to recommend the Fund over another investment. Ask your salesperson or visit your financial intermediary’s website for more information.
30  |  J.P. Morgan International Equity Funds

JPMorgan Europe Dynamic Fund
Class/Ticker: A/VEUAX; C/VEUCX; I/JFESX
What is the goal of the Fund?
The Fund seeks total return from long-term capital growth. Total return consists of capital growth and current income.
Fees and Expenses of the Fund
The following tables describe the fees and expenses that you may pay if you buy, hold and sell shares of the Fund. You may pay other fees, such as brokerage commissions and other fees to financial intermediaries, which are not reflected in the tables and examples below. You may qualify for sales charge discounts on purchases of Class A Shares if you and your family invest, or agree to invest in the future, at least $50,000 in the J.P. Morgan Funds. More information about these and other discounts is available from your financial intermediary and in “Investing with J.P. Morgan Funds — SALES CHARGES AND FINANCIAL INTERMEDIARY COMPENSATION” on page 92 and in “Financial Intermediary-Specific Sales Charge Waivers in Appendix A of the prospectus and in “PURCHASES, REDEMPTIONS AND EXCHANGES” in Appendix A to Part II of the Statement of Additional Information.
SHAREHOLDER FEES (Fees paid directly from your investment)
 
Class A
Class C
Class I
Maximum Sales Charge (Load) Imposed
on Purchases as % of the Offering Price
5.25%
NONE
NONE
Maximum Deferred Sales Charge (Load)
as % of Original Cost of the Shares
NONE1
1.00%
NONE
1
For purchases under $1 million.
ANNUAL FUND OPERATING EXPENSES
(Expenses that you pay each year as a percentage of the value
of your investment)
 
Class A
Class C
Class I
Management Fees
0.60%
0.60%
0.60%
Distribution (Rule 12b-1)
Fees
0.25
0.75
NONE
Other Expenses
0.41
0.44
0.40
Service Fees
0.25
0.25
0.25
Remainder of Other
Expenses
0.16
0.19
0.15
Total Annual Fund Operating
Expenses
1.26
1.79
1.00
Fee Waivers and/or Expense
Reimbursements1
-0.02
-0.05
-0.01
Total Annual Fund Operating
Expenses after Fee Waivers
and/or Expense Reimburse-
ments1
1.24
1.74
0.99
1
The Fund’s adviser and/or its affiliates have contractually agreed to waive fees and/or reimburse expenses to the extent Total Annual Fund Operating Expenses (excluding acquired fund fees and expenses other than certain
money market fund fees as described below, dividend and interest expenses related to short sales, interest, taxes, expenses related to litigation and potential litigation, expenses related to trustee elections, and extraordinary expenses) exceed 1.24%, 1.74% and 0.99% of the average daily net assets of Class A, Class C and Class I Shares, respectively. The Fund may invest in one or more money market funds advised by the adviser or its affiliates (affiliated money market funds). The Fund’s adviser, shareholder servicing agent and/or administrator have contractually agreed to waive fees and/or reimburse expenses in an amount sufficient to offset the respective net fees each collects from the affiliated money market funds on the Fund’s investment in such money market funds. These waivers are in effect through 2/28/25, at which time it will be determined whether such waivers will be renewed or revised. To the extent that the Fund engages in securities lending, affiliated money market fund fees and expenses resulting from the Fund’s investment of cash received from securities lending borrowers are not included in Total Annual Fund Operating Expenses and therefore, the above waivers do not apply to such investments.
Example
This Example is intended to help you compare the cost of investing in the Fund with the cost of investing in other mutual funds. The Example assumes that you invest $10,000 in the Fund for the time periods indicated. The Example also assumes that your investment has a 5% return each year and that the Fund’s operating expenses are equal to the total annual fund operating expenses after fee waivers and expense reimbursements shown in the fee table through 2/28/25 and total annual fund operating expenses thereafter. Your actual costs may be higher or lower.
IF YOU SELL YOUR SHARES, YOUR COST WOULD BE:
 
1 Year
3 Years
5 Years
10 Years
CLASS A SHARES ($)
645
902
1,178
1,966
CLASS C SHARES ($)
277
558
965
1,962
CLASS I SHARES ($)
101
317
551
1,224
IF YOU DO NOT SELL YOUR SHARES, YOUR COST
WOULD BE:
 
1 Year
3 Years
5 Years
10 Years
CLASS A SHARES ($)
645
902
1,178
1,966
CLASS C SHARES ($)
177
558
965
1,962
CLASS I SHARES ($)
101
317
551
1,224
Portfolio Turnover
The Fund pays transaction costs, such as commissions, when it buys and sells securities (or “turns over” its portfolio). A higher portfolio turnover rate may indicate higher transaction costs and may result in higher taxes when Fund shares are held in a taxable account. These costs, which are not reflected in annual fund operating expenses or in the Example, affect the Fund’s performance. During the Fund’s most recent fiscal year, the Fund’s portfolio turnover rate was 102% of the average value of its portfolio.
March 1, 2024  |  31

JPMorgan Europe Dynamic Fund (continued)
What are the Fund’s main investment strategies?
The Fund invests primarily in equity securities issued by companies with principal business activities in Western Europe. Under normal market conditions, the Fund invests at least 80% of the value of its Assets in equity securities of European issuers. “Assets” means net assets, plus the amount of borrowings for investment purposes.
The equity securities in which the Fund may invest include, but are not limited to, common stock, preferred stock, convertible securities, trust or partnership interests, depositary receipts and warrants and rights.
The Fund may utilize exchange-traded futures for the efficient management of cash flows.
The Fund may invest in Austria, Belgium, Denmark, Germany, Finland, France, Greece, Ireland, Italy, Luxembourg, the Netherlands, Norway, Portugal, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, and the United Kingdom, as well as other Western European countries which the adviser believes are appropriate. In addition, the Fund may invest up to 8% of its Assets in equity securities of emerging market European issuers. These countries may include Poland, the Czech Republic, Hungary and other countries with similar economic profiles which the adviser believes are appropriate.
The Fund may invest in securities denominated in U.S. dollars, other major reserve currencies, such as the euro, yen and pound sterling, and currencies of other countries in which it can invest. The adviser may adjust the Fund’s exposure to each currency based on its view of the markets and issuers. It may increase or decrease the emphasis on a type of security, sector, country or currency, based on its analysis of a variety of economic factors, including fundamental economic strength, earnings growth, quality of management, sector growth, credit quality and interest rate trends. The Fund may purchase securities where the issuer is located in one country but the security is denominated in the currency of another.
While the Fund’s assets will usually be invested in a number of different Western European countries, the Fund may at times invest most or all of the assets in a limited number of these countries. The Fund will, however, try to choose a wide range of industries and companies of varying sizes.
While the Fund invests primarily in equities, it may also invest in debt securities rated as investment grade by Moody’s Investors Service Inc. (Moody’s), Standard & Poor’s Corporation (S&P) or Fitch Ratings (Fitch) or the equivalent by another national rating organization, meaning that such securities will carry a minimum rating of Baa3, BBB–, or BBB–, respectively, or in securities that are unrated but are deemed by the adviser to be of comparable quality. No more than 20% of the Fund’s assets will be invested in debt securities denominated in a currency other than the U.S. dollar. No more than 20% of the Fund’s assets will be invested in debt securities issued by a single foreign government or international organization, such as the World Bank.
The Fund may also invest in corporate bonds, municipal bonds, inflation-linked debt securities and debt securities issued by governmental entities and private issuers.
Investment Process: In managing the Fund, the adviser uses a bottom-up stock selection process that focuses on the value, quality and momentum characteristics to decide which securities to buy and sell. As part of its investment process, the adviser seeks to assess the impact of environmental, social and governance (ESG) factors on many issuers in the universe in which the Fund may invest. The adviser’s assessment is based on an analysis of key opportunities and risks across industries to seek to identify financially material issues with respect to the Fund’s investments in securities and ascertain key issues that merit engagement with issuers. These assessments may not be conclusive and securities of issuers that may be negatively impacted by such factors may be purchased and retained by the Fund while the Fund may divest or not invest in securities of issuers that may be positively impacted by such factors.
The Fund’s Main Investment Risks
The Fund is subject to management risk and may not achieve its objective if the adviser’s expectations regarding particular instruments or markets are not met.
An investment in this Fund or any other fund may not provide a complete investment program. The suitability of an investment in the Fund should be considered based on the investment objective, strategies and risks described in this prospectus, considered in light of all of the other investments in your portfolio, as well as your risk tolerance, financial goals and time horizons. You may want to consult with a financial advisor to determine if this Fund is suitable for you.
The Fund is subject to the main risks noted below, any of which may adversely affect the Fund’s performance and ability to meet its investment objective.
Equity Market Risk. The price of equity securities may rise or fall because of changes in the broad market or changes in a company’s financial condition, sometimes rapidly or unpredictably. These price movements may result from factors affecting individual companies, sectors or industries selected for the Fund’s portfolio or the securities market as a whole, such as changes in economic or political conditions. When the value of the Fund’s portfolio securities goes down, your investment in the Fund decreases in value.
General Market Risk. Economies and financial markets throughout the world are becoming increasingly interconnected, which increases the likelihood that events or conditions in one country or region will adversely impact markets or issuers in other countries or regions. Securities in the Fund’s portfolio may underperform in comparison to securities in general financial markets, a particular financial market or other asset classes due to a number of factors, including inflation (or
32  |  J.P. Morgan International Equity Funds

expectations for inflation), deflation (or expectations for deflation), interest rates, global demand for particular products or resources, market instability, financial system instability, debt crises and downgrades, embargoes, tariffs, sanctions and other trade barriers, regulatory events, other governmental trade or market control programs and related geopolitical events. In addition, the value of the Fund’s investments may be negatively affected by the occurrence of global events such as war, terrorism, environmental disasters, natural disasters or events, country instability, and infectious disease epidemics or pandemics.
Foreign Securities and Emerging Markets Risk. Investments in foreign issuers and foreign securities (including depositary receipts) are subject to additional risks, including political and economic risks, unstable governments, civil conflicts and war, greater volatility, decreased market liquidity, expropriation and nationalization risks, sanctions or other measures by the United States or other governments, currency fluctuations, higher transaction costs, delayed settlement, possible foreign controls on investment, and less stringent investor protection and disclosure standards of foreign markets. In certain markets where securities and other instruments are not traded “delivery versus payment,” the Fund may not receive timely payment for securities or other instruments it has delivered or receive delivery of securities paid for and may be subject to increased risk that the counterparty will fail to make payments or delivery when due or default completely. Foreign market trading hours, clearance and settlement procedures, and holiday schedules may limit the Fund’s ability to buy and sell securities.
Events and evolving conditions in certain economies or markets may alter the risks associated with investments tied to countries or regions that historically were perceived as comparatively stable becoming riskier and more volatile. These risks are magnified in “emerging markets.” Emerging market countries typically have less established market economies than developed countries and may face greater social, economic, regulatory and political uncertainties. In addition, emerging markets typically present greater illiquidity and price volatility concerns due to smaller or limited local capital markets and greater difficulty in determining market valuations of securities due to limited public information on issuers. Certain emerging market countries may be subject to less stringent requirements regarding accounting, auditing, financial reporting and record keeping and therefore, material information related to an investment may not be available or reliable. Additionally, the Fund may have substantial difficulties exercising its legal rights or enforcing a counterparty’s legal obligations in certain jurisdictions outside of the United States, in particular in emerging markets countries, which can increase the risks of loss.
Geographic Focus Risk. The Fund may focus its investments in one or more regions or small groups of countries. As a result, the Fund’s performance may be subject to greater volatility than a more geographically diversified fund.
European Market Risk. The Fund’s performance will be affected by political, social and economic conditions in Europe, such as growth of the economic output (the gross national product), the rate of inflation, the rate at which capital is reinvested into European economies, the success of governmental actions to reduce budget deficits, the resource self-sufficiency of European countries and interest and monetary exchange rates between European countries. European financial markets may experience volatility due to concerns about high government debt levels, credit rating downgrades, rising unemployment, the future of the euro as a common currency, possible restructuring of government debt and other government measures responding to those concerns, and fiscal and monetary controls imposed on member countries of the European Union. The risk of investing in Europe may be heightened due to steps taken by the United Kingdom to exit the European Union. On January 31, 2020, the United Kingdom officially withdrew from the European Union. As of May 1, 2021, the EU-UK Trade and Cooperation Agreement (TCA) governs certain aspects of the European Union’s and the United Kingdom’s relationship, many of which are still to be determined, including those related to financial services. Notwithstanding the TCA, significant uncertainty remains in the market regarding the ramifications of the United Kingdom’s withdrawal from the European Union. The impact on the United Kingdom and European economies and the broader global economy could be significant, resulting in increased volatility and illiquidity, currency fluctuations, impacts on arrangements for trading and on other existing cross-border cooperation arrangements (whether economic, tax, fiscal, legal, regulatory or otherwise), and in potentially lower growth for companies in the United Kingdom, Europe and globally, which could have an adverse effect on the value of the Fund’s investments. In addition, if one or more other countries were to exit the European Union or abandon the use of the euro as a currency, the value of investments tied to those countries or the euro could decline significantly and unpredictably.
Derivatives Risk. Derivatives, including futures, may be riskier than other types of investments because they may be more sensitive to changes in economic or market conditions than other types of investments and could result in losses that significantly exceed the Fund’s original investment. Many derivatives create leverage thereby causing the Fund to be more volatile than it would be if it had not used derivatives. Certain derivatives also expose the Fund to counterparty risk (the risk that the derivative counterparty will not fulfill its contractual obligations), including credit risk of the derivative counterparty. Certain derivatives are synthetic instruments that attempt to replicate the performance of certain reference assets. With regard to such derivatives, the Fund does not have a claim on the reference assets and is subject to enhanced counterparty risk. Derivatives may not perform as expected, so the Fund may not realize the intended benefits. When used for hedging, the change in value of a derivative may not correlate as expected with the security or other risk being hedged. In addition, given their complexity, derivatives may expose the
March 1, 2024  |  33

JPMorgan Europe Dynamic Fund (continued)
Fund to risks of mispricing or improper valuation. Derivatives also can expose the Fund to derivative liquidity risk, which includes the risks involving the liquidity demands that derivatives can create to make payments of margin, collateral or settlement payments to counterparties, legal risk, which includes the risk of loss resulting from insufficient or unenforceable contractual documentation, insufficient capacity or authority of a Fund’s counterparty and operational risk, which includes documentation or settlement issues, system failures, inadequate controls and human error.
Currency Risk. Changes in foreign currency exchange rates will affect the value of the Fund’s securities and the price of the Fund’s shares. Generally, when the value of the U.S. dollar rises in value relative to a foreign currency, an investment impacted by that currency loses value because that currency is worth less in U.S. dollars. Currency exchange rates may fluctuate significantly over short periods of time for a number of reasons, including changes in interest rates. Devaluation of a currency by a country’s government or banking authority also will have a significant impact on the value of any investments denominated in that currency. Currency markets generally are not as regulated as securities markets, may be riskier than other types of investments and may increase the volatility of the Fund. Although the Fund may attempt to hedge its currency exposure into the U.S. dollar, it may not be successful in reducing the effects of currency fluctuations. The Fund may also hedge from one foreign currency to another. In addition, the Fund’s use of currency hedging may not be successful, including due to delays in placing trades and other operational limitations, and the use of such strategies may lower the Fund’s potential returns.
Smaller Company Risk. Investments in securities of smaller companies (mid cap and small cap companies) may be riskier, less liquid, more volatile and more vulnerable to economic, market and industry changes than securities of larger, more established companies. The securities of smaller companies may trade less frequently and in smaller volumes than securities of larger companies. As a result, changes in the price of securities issued by such companies may be more sudden or erratic than the prices of securities of large capitalization companies, especially over the short term. These risks are higher for small cap companies.
High Portfolio Turnover Risk. The Fund will likely engage in active and frequent trading leading to increased portfolio turnover, higher transaction costs, and the possibility that the recognition of capital gains will be accelerated, including short-term capital gains that will generally be taxable to shareholders as ordinary income.
Industry and Sector Focus Risk. At times, the Fund may increase the relative emphasis of its investments in a particular industry or sector. The prices of securities of issuers in a particular industry or sector may be more susceptible to fluctuations due to changes in economic or business conditions, government regulations, availability of basic resources or supplies,
contagion risk within a particular industry or sector or to other industries or sectors, or other events that affect that industry or sector more than securities of issuers in other industries and sectors. To the extent that the Fund increases the relative emphasis of its investments in a particular industry or sector, the value of the Fund’s shares may fluctuate in response to events affecting that industry or sector.
Transactions Risk. The Fund could experience a loss and its liquidity may be negatively impacted when selling securities to meet redemption requests. The risk of loss increases if the redemption requests are unusually large or frequent or occur in times of overall market turmoil or declining prices. Similarly, large purchases of Fund shares may adversely affect the Fund’s performance to the extent that the Fund is delayed in investing new cash and is required to maintain a larger cash position than it ordinarily would.
Investments in the Fund are not deposits or obligations of, or guaranteed or endorsed by, any bank and are not insured or guaranteed by the FDIC, the Federal Reserve Board or any other government agency.
You could lose money investing in the Fund.
The Fund’s Past Performance
This section provides some indication of the risks of investing in the Fund. The bar chart shows how the performance of the Fund’s Class A Shares has varied from year to year for the past ten calendar years. The table shows the average annual total returns over the past one year, five years and ten years. The table compares the Fund’s performance to the performance of the MSCI Europe Index (net total return). The MSCI Europe Index does not include the fees and expenses of the mutual funds in the index. Past performance (before and after taxes) is not necessarily an indication of how the Fund will perform in the future. Updated performance information is available by visiting www.jpmorganfunds.com or by calling 1-800-480-4111.The performance figures in the bar chart do not reflect any deduction for the front-end sales charge, which is assessed on Class A Shares. If the sales charge were reflected, the performance figures would have been lower.
Source: MSCI. The MSCI information may only be used for your internal use, may not be reproduced or redisseminated in any form and may not be used as a basis for or a component of any financial instruments or products or indices. None of the MSCI information is intended to constitute investment advice or a recommendation to make (or refrain from making) any kind of investment decision and may not be relied on as such. Historical data and analysis should not be taken as an indication or guarantee of any future performance analysis, forecast, or prediction. The MSCI information is provided on an “as is” basis and the user of this information assumes the entire risk of any use made of this information. MSCI, each of its affiliates and each other person involved in or related to compiling, computing or
34  |  J.P. Morgan International Equity Funds

creating any MSCI information (collectively, the “MSCI Parties”) expressly disclaims all warranties (including, without limitation, any warranties of originality, accuracy, completeness, timeliness, non-infringement, merchantability and fitness for a particular purpose) with respect to this information. Without limiting any of the foregoing, in no event shall any MSCI Party have any liability for any direct, indirect, special, incidental, punitive, consequential (including, without limitation, lost profits) or any other damages. (www.msci.com)
YEAR-BY-YEAR RETURNS - CLASS A SHARES
Best Quarter
2nd quarter, 2020
22.41%
Worst Quarter
1st quarter, 2020
-27.92%
AVERAGE ANNUAL TOTAL RETURNS
(For periods ended December 31, 2023)
 
Past
1 Year
Past
5 Years
Past
10 Years
CLASS A SHARES
Return Before Taxes
12.02
%
8.00
%
2.80
%
Return After Taxes on Distributions
11.26
7.64
2.52
Return After Taxes on Distributions and
Sale of Fund Shares
7.69
6.40
2.31
CLASS C SHARES
Return Before Taxes
16.65
8.63
2.94
CLASS I SHARES
Return Before Taxes
18.54
9.45
3.64
MSCI EUROPE INDEX
(Net Total Return)
(Reflects No Deduction for Fees,
Expenses, or Taxes, Except Foreign With-
holding Taxes)
19.89
9.09
4.13
After-tax returns are shown only for the Class A Shares, and after-tax returns for the other classes will vary.After-tax returns are calculated using the historical highest individual federal marginal income tax rates and do not reflect the impact of state and local taxes. Actual after-tax returns depend on the investor’s tax situation and may differ from those shown. The after-tax returns shown are not relevant to investors who hold their shares through tax-deferred arrangements such as 401(k) plans or individual retirement accounts.
Management
J.P. Morgan Investment Management Inc. (the adviser)
March 1, 2024  |  35

JPMorgan Europe Dynamic Fund (continued)