V

Visa
NYSE

Real-time Quotes | Nasdaq Last Sale

208.16
+4.28
+2.10%
Pre Market: 210.10 +1.94 +0.93% 07:28 11/24 EST
OPEN
204.70
PREV CLOSE
203.88
HIGH
209.00
LOW
204.70
VOLUME
461
TURNOVER
--
52 WEEK HIGH
217.65
52 WEEK LOW
133.93
MARKET CAP
444.12B
P/E (TTM)
45.74
1D
5D
1M
3M
1Y
5Y
News
Financial
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Corp Actions
Analysis
Profile
Jim Cramer unveils list of 'return to normalcy' stocks to buy on vaccine optimism
"I think you have to buy a couple of these vaccine winners on any weakness, although when it comes to retail, I just say buy some," the "Mad Money" host said.
CNBC.com · 12h ago
Visa names Clorox CEO to its board
Visa (V) adds Clorox CEO Linda J. Rendle to its board, effective today, for a a term that will expire at its 2021 annual meeting.Rendle was named CEO and a
Seekingalpha · 14h ago
Visa Inc. Announces Appointment of Linda J. Rendle to its Board of Directors
Business Wire · 15h ago
Visa Stalls Plans to Raise Fees for Some In-Store Retailers
(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.
Bloomberg · 23h ago
Visa  And Conferma Pay Launch Visa Commercial Pay B2B Payment Solutions
Visa (NYSE:V), the world's leader in digital payments, and Conferma Pay, the world's foremost provider of virtual payments technology, today announced a strategic partnership to launch Visa Commercial Pay, a
Benzinga · 1d ago
Visa Commercial Pay Brings Virtual Card Capabilities to Clients and Partners Worldwide
Visa (NYSE:V), the world’s leader in digital payments, and Conferma Pay, the world’s foremost provider of virtual payments technology, today announced a strategic partnership to launch Visa Commercial Pay, a suite of B2B payment solutions, to help improve cashflow for businesses and eliminate outdated manual processes.
Business Wire · 1d ago
Feds ETF Purchases Have Changed Markets Forever
(Bloomberg Opinion) -- Last week’s public spat between Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin and Federal Reserve Chair Jerome Powell may have set an end date for the central bank’s unprecedented intervention in U.S. credit markets. But make no mistake, the legacy of this episode will most likely permanently change investors’ mindset during periods of crisis.In particular, the Fed’s swift purchases of corporate-bond exchange-traded funds set a clear precedent for the type of policy response that traders can expect during the next period of economic distress — or what section 13(3) of the Federal Reserve Act calls “unusual and exigent circumstances.” In contrast to the central bank’s Main Street Lending Program and Municipal Liquidity Facility, which didn’t get many takers, the Secondary Market Corporate Credit Facility revved up in a hurry and provided an even stronger backstop to financial assets than traders saw coming.Recall that on March 23, the Fed unveiled the credit facility, explaining that it could buy high-grade corporate bonds and exchange-traded funds tracking that market. Then on April 9, it amended the parameters to allow for purchases of double-B rated junk bonds as long as the company had investment grades as of March 22. Just for good measure, it also added a provision that it could buy high-yield ETFs, even though that seemingly defied explanation. By May 12, the facility was gobbling up ETFs, executing 35 separate trades totaling $305 million, according to disclosures to Congress. The next day it bought $330 million. And on and on it went until July 23, the last day the central bank added corporate-debt ETFs. By that time, it had switched over to individual bonds, seemingly by skirting the law and creating an entirely new class of eligible assets called “Broad Market Index Bonds.” Those purchases have continued unabated through at least Oct. 29, when the Fed bought debt of Amazon.com Inc., Kroger Co. and Visa Inc., among others.It’s telling that the Fed plunged first into ETFs through secondary-market purchases. The central bank sought to ease financial conditions as quickly as possible, and corporate-bond ETFs, which trade transparently in real time and represent the broad market, are an easy way to do that. In fact, by the time the facility got around to buying individual bonds on June 16, the yield on the Bloomberg Barclays U.S. Corporate Bond index was already at a record low of 2.18%.The ETF purchases were so successful, and so relatively effortless, that such a strategy is not only likely to serve as the blueprint for the next corporate credit crunch, but it also raises the obvious prospect of the Fed going even further during a market meltdown and buying another financial asset that trades on exchanges: U.S. stocks.Powell didn’t exactly slam the door on this option when Politico’s Victoria Guida brought it up during his July 29 press conference. She asked: “What is the scope of your authority under 13(3)? What type of assets are you allowed to buy? Could you buy equities through an SPV, for example?”Here’s his response (lightly edited for clarity):We haven’t done any work or thought about buying equities. But we’re bound by the provisions of 13(3), which requires that we make programs or facilities of broad applicability, meaning it can’t just be focused on one entity. It has to be a broad group of entities. There’s a lot in 13(3) about the solvency of the borrowers. Remember, it was rewritten or amended after the financial crisis, and it was written in a way that was meant to make it challenging to bail out large financial institutions. There was a lot in there to make sure that they were going to be solvent and things like that. So we have to meet those requirements. We haven’t looked and tried to say, “what can we buy?” and “let’s make a complete list.” None of this seems to preclude equity ETFs. Certainly, indexes tracking the broad stock market could include companies that are struggling to stay solvent. But in April, the iShares iBoxx High Yield Corporate Bond ETF (ticker: HYG) had 11.3% of its assets in bonds rated triple-C or double-C. The Fed’s facility now has a $325 million stake in it.Guida even followed up to give Powell one more out to differentiate the Fed from the Bank of Japan, which has been buying equity ETFs for several years: “Is it generally supposed to be primarily directed at debt instruments, since you talked about borrowers?” Powell replied:The statute doesn’t say that, but, yeah, you could read the statute that way if you want. Honestly, we haven’t tried to push it to, you know, what’s the theoretical limit of it. I mean, I think, clearly, it’s supposed to replace lending. That’s really what you’re doing. You’re stepping in to provide credit at times when the market has stopped functioning. That’s fundamentally what you’re doing with 13(3). And so I think you’ve got to sort of work within that framework.In truth, the secondary-market credit facility never functioned like this once it was operational. It’s hard to see how buying ETFs, or even individual bonds on the open market, replaces lending. It mostly serves to prop up debt prices to encourage private lenders to engage in public markets. Ironically, the Fed program that would have actually stepped in to provide direct credit to corporations, the Primary Market Corporate Credit Facility, has never been used. Mnuchin noted on Friday that Fed officials “always like to keep things open.” He added that while some other facilities would be extended for 90 days, “we don’t need to buy more corporate bonds.”He’s right on both counts. As of the end of October, the Fed holds $8.6 billion of corporate-bond ETFs and $4.8 billion of individual securities. While that’s still just a fraction of the facility’s potential firepower, adding more debt in the secondary market with yields at record lows isn’t serving as a “backstop” in any sense of the word. However, I’ve argued for extending the lifelines for municipal and Main Street borrowing precisely because they’re only ever used by those who need it the most, like New York’s Metropolitan Transportation Authority, which is facing a fiscal reckoning.It’s still unclear how much of Mnuchin’s decision was driven by prudence versus politics. Either way, Powell said in a letter released late Friday that the Fed would return the money to Treasury as asked, meaning the central bank’s corporate credit facilities will be shut down after New Year’s Eve, earlier than it anticipated.That shouldn’t bother investors too much. Instead, they’ll likely take comfort in knowing what the central bank and Treasury are capable of in credit markets during the next unforeseen crisis and how that’s just a stone’s throw away from directly intervening in equities. For better or worse, the “Fed put” is here to stay.This column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.Brian Chappatta is a Bloomberg Opinion columnist covering debt markets. He previously covered bonds for Bloomberg News. He is also a CFA charterholder.For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com/opinionSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.
Bloomberg · 1d ago
Card fraud losses seen rising with card transaction volume: Nilson report
Card fraud losses worldwide touched $27.85B in 2018 (vs. $23.97B in 2017) and are projected to rise to $35.67B in five years and $40.63B in 10 years, according to The
Seekingalpha · 1d ago
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Learn about the latest financial forecast of V. Analyze the recent business situations of Visa through EPS, BVPS, FPS, and other data. This information may help you make smarter investment decisions.
Analyst Rating

Based on 36 analysts

Buy

Disclaimer: The analysis information is for reference only and does not constitute an investment recommendation.

Analyst Price Target
The average V stock price target is 225.00 with a high estimate of 260.00 and a low estimate of 195.00.
EPS
Institutional Holdings
Institutions: 3.36K
Institutional Holdings: 1.70B
% Owned: 79.81%
Shares Outstanding: 2.13B
TypeInstitutionsShares
Increased
1.19K
52.43M
New
208
2.20M
Decreased
1.04K
55.43M
Sold Out
0
0
  • Performance
  • Asset Allocation
  • Dividend History
No Data
Industry
Online Services
+0.27%
Software & IT Services
+0.31%
Key Executives
Chairman/Chief Executive Officer/Director
Alfred Kelly
President
Ryan McInerney
Vice Chairman/Chief Financial Officer/Director
Vasant Prabhu
Corporate Executive
Rajat Taneja
Corporate Executive
Ellen Richey
Chief Human Resource Officer/Executive Vice President
Jennifer Grant
Executive Vice President/Chief Marketing Officer
Lynne Biggar
Executive Vice President/Chief Risk Officer
Paul Fabara
Executive Vice President/General Counsel/Secretary
Kelly Tullier
Executive Vice President
Charlotte Hogg
Executive Vice President
William Sheedy
Other
Christopher Newkirk
Lead Director/Independent Director
John Lundgren
Independent Director
Lloyd Carney
Independent Director
lloyd Carney
Independent Director
Mary Cranston
Independent Director
Francisco Fernandez-Carbajal
Independent Director
Ramon Laguarta
Independent Director
Robert Matschullat
Independent Director
Denise Morrison
Independent Director
Suzanne Nora Johnson
Independent Director
John Swainson
Independent Director
Maynard Webb
  • Dividends
  • Splits
  • Insider Activity
Declaration Date
Dividend Per Share
Ex-Div Date
10/23/2020
Dividend USD 0.32
11/12/2020
07/22/2020
Dividend USD 0.3
08/13/2020
04/22/2020
Dividend USD 0.3
05/13/2020
01/28/2020
Dividend USD 0.3
02/13/2020
10/22/2019
Dividend USD 0.3
11/14/2019
07/15/2019
Dividend USD 0.25
08/15/2019
04/16/2019
Dividend USD 0.25
05/16/2019
01/29/2019
Dividend USD 0.25
02/14/2019
10/16/2018
Dividend USD 0.25
11/15/2018
07/16/2018
Dividend USD 0.21
08/16/2018
04/17/2018
Dividend USD 0.21
05/17/2018
01/30/2018
Dividend USD 0.21
02/15/2018
10/17/2017
Dividend USD 0.195
11/16/2017
07/19/2017
Dividend USD 0.165
08/16/2017
04/19/2017
Dividend USD 0.165
05/17/2017
02/03/2017
Dividend USD 0.165
02/15/2017
10/20/2016
Dividend USD 0.165
11/16/2016
07/19/2016
Dividend USD 0.14
08/17/2016
04/21/2016
Dividend USD 0.14
05/11/2016
02/09/2016
Dividend USD 0.14
02/17/2016
10/23/2015
Dividend USD 0.14
11/10/2015
07/24/2015
Dividend USD 0.12
08/12/2015
04/24/2015
Dividend USD 0.12
05/13/2015
01/30/2015
Dividend USD 0.12
02/11/2015
10/23/2014
Dividend USD 0.48
11/12/2014
07/23/2014
Dividend USD 0.4
08/13/2014
04/24/2014
Dividend USD 0.4
05/14/2014
01/29/2014
Dividend USD 0.4
02/12/2014
10/24/2013
Dividend USD 0.4
11/13/2013
07/16/2013
Dividend USD 0.33
08/14/2013
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About V
Visa Inc. (Visa) is a payments technology company that connects consumers, merchants, financial institutions, businesses, strategic partners and government entities to electronic payments. The Company operates through payment services segment. The Company enables global commerce through the transfer of value and information among the participants. The Company's transaction processing network facilitates authorization, clearing and settlement of payment transactions and enables to provide its financial institution and merchant clients a range of products, platforms and value-added services. The Company is a retail electronic payment network based on payments volume, number of transactions and number of cards in circulation. Its products/services include core products, processing infrastructure, transaction processing services, digital products, merchant products, and risk products and payment security initiatives.
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