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Investing in mega-trends early can result in big payoffs for investors. If you missed out, sometimes lightning strikes twice.
Amazon.com (NASDAQ: AMZN) and PayPal Holdings (NASDAQ: PYPL) have been crushing the market all year long, and both look like fantastic buys today -- with or without another game-changing health crisis. The smiling Amazon logo is virtually synonymous with "online retail," and the industry as a whole has been crushing traditional big-box stores and strip malls for a couple of decades. At the same time, Amazon's revenues rushed 26% higher.
Top Research Reports for Netflix, Exxon Mobil & Amgen
The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: Amazon.com, Snap, Netflix, PayPal and Match Group
The Federal Reserve recently released the results of 2020 bank stress tests, and while no banks are in serious danger, some would see capital levels fall a bit too low for comfort in a prolonged and deep COVID-19 recession. As a result, the Fed issued a formula to govern bank dividends, and there's a real chance bank investors could see dividend cuts from some major financial institutions. In this episode of Industry Focus: Financials, host Jason Moser and Fool.com contributor Matt Frankel, CFP, discuss the news and what it could mean for bank investors.
Wall Street wrapped up its best quarterly performance in decades with the S&P 500 logging in the best quarter since 1998.
Millennials have helped in boosting the adoption and use of technology during the pandemic.
Visa and Mastercard reported 18% and 20% increases, respectively, in card-not-present spending (excluding travel) for the month of April. PayPal (NASDAQ: PYPL) grew branded transactions more than twice as fast -- up 43% in April, CEO Dan Schulman said during its first-quarter earnings call. When asked how PayPal is managing to grab market share despite a constant influx of competition for online checkout, CEO Dan Schulman gave three reasons: scale, technology, and brand.
In this episode of Industry Focus: Tech, Dylan Lewis chats with Motley Fool contributor Brian Feroldi to discuss a $2 billion scandal at Wirecard (OTC: WCAGY). To catch full episodes of all The Motley Fool's free podcasts, check out our podcast center. To get started investing, check out our quick-start guide to investing in stocks.
The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: International Business Machines, DocuSign, Microsoft and PayPal
In the latest trading session, Paypal (PYPL) closed at $170.87, marking a -0.94% move from the previous day.
Democratization of blockchain is poised to hit new high with coronavirus crisis induced demand of offerings based on the next-gen technology.
Here we discuss six technology stocks poised to benefit from the growing adoption of digital payment solution especially amid coronavirus outbreak.
The tech sector has remained reasonably unscathed amid the pandemic primarily because investors saw that these companies have been gaining immensely from secular trends like cloud computing and robust telecommunications infrastructure.
PayPal (PYPL) strives to support black and minority--owned businesses and communities in the United States with its latest $530 million commitment.
The migration to digital payments has been huge over the last decade. E-commerce is increasingly becoming the rule versus the exception, digital banking is on the rise, and better access to the internet is opening up new options for consumers around the globe to move and manage money. While not ideal timing, the disruption is proving to be an opportunity for Fiserv to offload unnecessary expenses and double down on its highest growth revenue streams.
U.S. consumers said using contactless payment during the pandemic has made them more comfortable with the idea of using the method in the future.
PayPal Holdings Inc <PYPL.O> said on Thursday it was pledging $530 million to support black and minority-owned businesses in the United States and foster diversity, amid worldwide protests over racial injustice. The bulk of the money - $500 million (£395 million) - will be devoted to the creation of a economic opportunity fund that will invest in black and under-represented minority businesses and communities, the U.S. electronic payments firm said, according to an internal memo and company statement. The funding will be invested through community banks and credit unions serving minority communities or through direct investments, the company said.