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Visa Inc. (V)

NYSE - Nasdaq Real Time Price. Currency in USD
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226.44-0.50 (-0.22%)
At close: 4:00PM EDT

226.22 -0.22 (-0.10%)
After hours: 7:02PM EDT

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Commodity Channel Index

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Previous Close226.94
Bid226.01 x 800
Ask227.76 x 800
Day's Range225.32 - 227.16
52 Week Range179.23 - 237.50
Avg. Volume8,574,733
Market Cap498.252B
Beta (5Y Monthly)0.99
PE Ratio (TTM)46.80
EPS (TTM)4.84
Earnings DateJul 26, 2021 - Jul 30, 2021
Forward Dividend & Yield1.28 (0.56%)
Ex-Dividend DateMay 13, 2021
1y Target Est264.39
Fair Value is the appropriate price for the shares of a company, based on its earnings and growth rate also interpreted as when P/E Ratio = Growth Rate. Estimated return represents the projected annual return you might expect after purchasing shares in the company and holding them over the default time horizon of 5 years, based on the EPS growth rate that we have projected.
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  • Visa Partners with CoinZoom to Enable Cryptocurrency Payments

    Visa Partners with CoinZoom to Enable Cryptocurrency Payments

    Visa (V) and CoinZoom have joined forces to make it easy for people to spend cryptocurrencies at more than 53 million locations. CoinZoom Visa cardholders can earn between 1% and 5% in card rewards for every purchase that they make. CoinZoom Visa cardholders will have to select the cryptocurrency they want to use on the CoinZoom App. In return, Visa and CoinZoom will convert their crypto holdings into a currency accepted by the merchant. Consumers' rewards for using the CoinZoom Visa Card will depend on the number of ZOOM tokens in their accounts. Trading fee discounts are also on offer when placing trades on the exchange for people who maintain the required number of ZOOM tokens. While the CoinZoom Visa card is currently only available to U.S. customers, there are plans to make it available globally. (See Visa stock analysis on TipRanks) Mizuho Securities analyst Dan Dolev believes Fiscal Q2, ended March 30, marks a watershed moment for Visa given accelerating U.S. payment volumes and the unfolding crypto strategy. U.S. payment volumes were up 29% in April vs. 2019 levels. “Is there more upside coming? We say yes, as F3Q's revenue guide looks overly conservative. It assumes: higher incentives, a significant deceleration in two-year stack vs. 2019, and flat Q/Q growth vs. normal trends. We are higher at +23% vs. guide of high-teens, which we view as likely still conservative,” Dolev wrote in a research note to investors. Dolev has since reiterated a Buy rating on Visa. The analyst has upped the price target to $275 from $250, implying 21.18% upside potential to current levels. Consensus among analysts on Wall Street is a Strong Buy based on 18 Buy and 3 Hold ratings. The average analyst price target of $267.63 implies 17.93% upside potential to current levels. V scores a 6 out of 10 on TipRanks’ Smart Score rating system suggesting its performance is likely to align with market expectations. Related News: Marathon Petroleum Sells Speedway, Plans $10B Stock Buyback Alibaba Reports First-Ever Loss Since IPO; Stock Falls 6% Google Fined €102M in Italy for Anti-Competitive Behavior More recent articles from Smarter Analyst: Oracle Wins Cloud Contract from Dish’s 5G Network Project General Mills to Snap up Tyson Food’s Pet Treats Business for $1.2B DoorDash Reports Strong Q1 Results; Stock Soars 21.68% Marathon Petroleum Sells Speedway, Plans $10B Stock Buyback

  • What's the Environmental Impact of Cryptocurrency?

    What's the Environmental Impact of Cryptocurrency?

    Cryptocurrencies have come a long way from their relatively obscure origins. While the mainstream financial world once disdained digital currencies as tools for criminals and speculators, the industry has made significant progress in establishing itself as a legitimate and (potentially) world-changing space. Bitcoin (BTC) and ether (ETH) have seen massive growth in price and users, but there are still doubts about the consequences of wide cryptocurrency adoption.

  • Apple-Epic Judge Hints at Compromise in Feud Over App Store

    Apple-Epic Judge Hints at Compromise in Feud Over App Store

    (Bloomberg) -- The judge overseeing the high-stakes trial between Epic Games Inc. and Apple Inc. hinted at a compromise that could quell at least some of the game maker’s concerns: the ability for app developers to inform users that the iPhone maker’s virtual store isn’t their only shopping option.U.S. District Judge Yvonne Gonzalez Rogers appeared to be looking for middle ground while hearing from economists called by both companies as expert witnesses in a case that threatens to upend the multibillion-dollar marketplace for apps which run on mobile phones around the world.Epic and Apple are feuding over access to V-Bucks, the virtual currency used to buy upgrades inside of the blockbuster game Fortnite. To buy V-Bucks, Apple requires use of its own payment system that takes up to a 30% cut from developers. Epic tried to replace that system with its own, circumventing Apple’s fees and leading to Fortnite’s removal from the App Store and the ongoing trial.The judge this week questioned that Apple rule, which also blocks developers from including a link or other information in their apps to steer users away from the store to buy virtual goods elsewhere online at a discounted rate.The anti-steering policy is targeted in the lawsuit Epic filed last year alleging that Apple maintains a near-monopoly and juices profits with its App Store rules and fees. Epic is seeking to unravel those rules and pave the way for alternative payment systems.There’s more at stake than Fortnite V-Bucks. If Apple were to remove its anti-steering policy, it would likely do so for all app developers. Spotify Technology SA, Netflix Inc., and Match Group Inc. all have complained about the policy, and the major music and video streaming services have removed the ability for users to subscribe to their services from their iPhone apps altogether.Evidence in the case shows that Microsoft Corp. sought an App Store work-around as early as 2012. Representatives of the Windows software maker asked Apple if users could be allowed to subscribe to Office on Microsoft’s website, rather than inside the iPad app, to ensure a consistent user interface. Apple rejected that request despite Microsoft saying it would still pay a commission to the Cupertino, California-based company.“What’s so bad about it anyway, for consumers to have choice?” Gonzalez Rogers asked Richard Schmalensee, an economist and Massachusetts Institute of Technology professor, who was testifying Wednesday as an expert witness for Apple in the second week of trial in Oakland, California.Apple, Epic Games Have Simple Way to Avoid Trial: Fully ChargedHer question drew pushback from Schmalensee, who highlighted the downside for Apple: a decline in its App Store “revenue stream.”The professor noted that the U.S. Supreme Court, in a 2018 ruling, threw out a lawsuit that accused American Express Co. of thwarting competition by prohibiting merchants from steering customers to cards with lower fees.“If the app vendor can say, if you press this button you can buy this for less, that means the App Store can’t collect its commission,” Schmalensee said. That amounts to “undercutting” Apple’s App Store sales, he said.Sensor Tower estimates the App Store generated $22 billion in commissions last year for Apple, much of which stemmed from in-app-purchases.Gonzalez Rogers said she didn’t think the situations were “factually the same.” At real stores, customers can see signs that say they can use Visa, MasterCard and other credit card options -- unlike in the App Store. “Visual indications of options don’t exist in this circumstance.”“If Apple didn’t have these rules, would the problem be solved?” Rogers asked Epic’s economist, David Evans, who also pushed back at the compromise solution when he was on the witness stand Tuesday.“That wouldn’t eliminate the market power Apple has here, but it would certainly diminish it,” Evans said. For many apps, including game apps that don’t have alternative payment systems, “it would not be much of a solution at all,” he said.Gonzalez Rogers has been wrestling with antitrust claims against Apple’s App Store for almost a decade. An antitrust case filed by app buyers in 2011 that claims Apple’s 30% fee on developers raises consumer prices went all the way to the U.S. Supreme Court before returning to her court, where it’s still pending.For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2021 Bloomberg L.P.