$206.64 2.76 (1.35%)
10:38 EST V Stock Quote Delayed 30 Minutes
Previous Close -
Market Cap 369.09B
PE Ratio 52.31
Volume (Avg. Vol.) 1.40M
Day's Range 204.70 - 208.78
52-Week Range 133.93 - 217.65
Dividend & Yield 0.88 (0.43%)
V Stock Predictions, Articles, and Visa News
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- From the Web
By Thomas Niel
Fintech "disruption" may be a rude awakening for some established institutions. But via M&A, many of these financial services and fintech stocks see further upside. Among large-cap names in this space, these 5 stand out as clear beneficiaries.
Bottom line: make V stock a core position in your portfolio. Buy now, while shares remain cheap at 26x estimated forward earnings. With exposure to many megatrends, shares are set for long-term appreciation.
Comments from President Trump that he would like to see the U.S. economy reopened by Easter, which is April 12, contributed to the ebullience on Wall Street, though that forecast for business as usual may prove to be optimistic.
Time to buy brand name stocks like Visa on sale. V stock is cheap since it's trading at the lowest price-to-earnings and dividend yield ratios in a long time.
By Ian Cooper
With coronavirus fears spiraling out of control, gravely impacting consumers around the globe, avoid V stock for now.
Visa, Starbucks, Nvidia and Boeing were our top stock trades for Wednesday. Have a look at the charts, as volatility remains high.
Most investors focus on current yield when picking dividend stocks. The last decade's biggest winners show growth is more important.
V stock has been one of the many victims of this selloff. But payments growth and a cheap valuation make it an opportunity on the dip.
When it comes to the coronavirus pandemic and V stock, things will probably get worse before they get better.
V stock is struggling at the start of 2020, but so is the rest of the market. This means Visa should bounce back, and soon.
Sagging gas prices and crimped spending are two reasons why Visa could struggle. But so far, V stock has been solid.
Boeing, airline stocks and hotels continue to get pummeled, while everything's being sold. Here's what happened in the stock market today.
With the markets making big moves in both directions, it's time to consider the best volatility-resistant stocks to buy.
Wednesday's big stock charts highlight the potential for rallies in three mega-caps — which could be good news for the market as a whole.
GM is the top auto pick at Morgan Stanley, while companies updates about the coronavirus. Here's the stock market today.
We saw equities fall in the stock market today, despite the Federal Reserve stepping up with an emergency 50-basis-points rate cut.
V stock has provided reliable gains over the years. However, upstart companies like Square have made a notable impact, particularly in the area of ESG.
Buy these five super-fast-growth dividend stocks while they are down. They're likely to reward you handsomely for years.
With coronavirus fears taking down the broader markets, V stock unsurprisingly fell sharply. However, this is a discounted opportunity as Visa features multiple catalysts to ride the commerce ecosystem of tomorrow.
V stock isn't cheap. And at some point, that may be an issue. But in this kind of market, Visa shares are going to stay expensive.
From Yahoo Finance
(Bloomberg) -- Visa Inc. is delaying plans to raise the swipe fees paid by certain U.S. merchants each time a customer uses a credit card in-store as the coronavirus pandemic continues to crimp commerce across the country.The network told merchants this month it will leave consumer credit card-present retail rates unchanged, citing the pandemic’s effects on in-store shopping, according to a document seen by Bloomberg. A spokesman for Visa declined to comment.Visa had planned to make the biggest changes to swipe fees in a decade this year, with higher rates planned for transactions on e-commerce sites. Some retailers, such as those in real estate or education, were set to see such fees decline.The network opted to delay the changes as the pandemic took hold across the U.S., forcing consumers to stay inside and crimping transactions on the firm’s network. The planned changes will now happen in April 2021.“Given the unprecedented impact of the Covid-19 pandemic on the U.S. economy, Visa determined it would not make any structural changes to the payments ecosystem over the last year,” the network said in the document.Tokenization PushIn the initial proposed changes, Visa said the interchange rate for so-called card-not-present transactions, which include those made online or over the phone, will increase. For a traditional Visa card, the fee on a $100 transaction will climb to $1.99 from $1.90. For premium Visa cards, the fee will rise to $2.60 from $2.50.While those rates are still set to go into effect in April, the network said it will offer a lower rate for merchants who elect to tokenize those transactions using a Visa EMV payment token, starting in October.Visa, along with Mastercard Inc., has spent years promoting tokenization technology. The service was designed to reduce online card fraud and help issuers approve more transactions by swapping sensitive information such as account numbers with a unique one-time use set of numbers that validates a customer’s identity.Still, there’s been resistance to the technology. Merchants have complained that they’ve lost the ability to route certain debit-card transactions over alternative, cheaper networks for online and mobile-wallet transactions that use tokenization.“Incentivizing greater use of tokens will improve e-commerce authorization rates and bolster security at a time when fraudsters are increasingly targeting digital and e-commerce channels,” Visa said in its message.For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.
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