MasterCard reported a 6.7 percent rise in quarterly profit as consumers spent more on cards using its network. » Read More
Months after the hack, the burger chain admits in earnings that older sale terminals were targeted by malware.
Sallie Krawcheck, one of the most powerful women on Wall St., has launched Ellevest, an online advisory for women. It has big backers.
The migration to chip cards is a must, but in the short term could create as much as $14 billion in fraud between now and 2020.
Mobile payments could be a quicker alternative to the sometimes slow process of using chip card-readers, the New York Times reports.
Anonymous has launched a 30-day attack against central banks, the hacking group warned this week, after strikes on several banks by different hackers.
MasterCard, the world's second-largest payments network, reported a slightly better-than-expected profit as customers spent more using its cards.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a mostly lower open Thursday as traders reacted to the Bank of Japan's (BOJ) decision to keep monetary policy steady.
Market focus shifts to the economy and Thursday's GDP report should show it barely grew in the first quarter.
The ultimate password reset, which will end the annoying 'Forgot your password?' era, is already here.
Check out the companies making headlines after the bell Tuesday: Wynn Resorts, Spirit Airlines, Cree and more.
MasterCard would be interested in working with Facebook and Twitter as the social media giants build up their payment services.
Is American Express in trouble and is that fixable? Erik Oja, S&P Global market intelligence, and Moshe Orenbuch, Credit Suisse, discuss.
Craig Vosburg, North American Markets President of Mastercard, talks about the transition to chip cards and the advent of new payment technologies like "selfie pay."
Shares of Boeing, Microsoft and MasterCard are nearly bulletproof, according to Marc Pinto of Janus.
Marc Pinto, Portfolio Manager at Janus, gives his picks for stocks that are so dominant that they could survive a market downturn including Boeing and Microsoft.
Bank of Montreal will roll out what it claims is the first credit card program that will allow users to complete payments with a "selfie".
Google is bringing Android Pay to the U.K. "in the next few months" putting it head-to-head with rivals Apple and Samsung.
85 percent of retail payments in this region are made in cash, explained Ling Hai, co-president of APAC at MasterCard.
Less than half of American businesses have adopted the credit card chip technology that was all the rage in the fall of 2015.
Matthew Driver from MasterCard APAC explains how 'Selfie Pay' maps the characteristics of a face into a binary code for app-based mobile payments.