Paying for your morning coffee and newspaper by swiping your mobile phone instead of fumbling for cash or debit card could be just around the corner. Full story
The WikiLeaks founder’s interweb allies have launched an all-out war on those who are undermining the site, such as Mastercard and Visa. Author Jim Moore discusses.
Wikileaks founder Julian Assange is arrested on sexual crime charges and Visa has suspended all payments to the media organization pending an investigation, reports NBC's Peter Alexander.
Checking out Visa's quarterly results, with Robert Napoli.
Morgan Stanley expects that Visa and Mastercard will see their share price rise in the next 60 days, with Adam Frisch, analyst with Morgan Stanley.
David Long, of William Blair & Co, shares his reaction to Visa's earnings results.
epa02696387 A supplied image obtained on 21 April 2011 shows burning buildings at Sydney's Villawood Detention Centre after being set alight during a protest by up to 100 immigration detainees in the early hours of the morning. The riot began on 20 April, when asylum seekers took to a building's roo
This picture taken on January 21, 2005 shows a man holding several credit cards in Lille, northern France. A group of hackers vowed on December 9, 2010 to intensify a "war of data" against Mastercard, Visa and other groups which have cut funding to the WikiLeaks website over its release of US secret
MasterCard and VISA credit cards are seen in this illustrative photograph taken in Hong Kong December 8, 2010. Credit card giants MasterCard and Visa came under intense cyber attack on Wednesday as supporters of WikiLeaks retaliated for moves against Julian Assange after the release of U.S. diplomat
This December 9, 2010 photo shows the internet site of Amazon.com. After taking down the websites of Visa, Mastercard and others, supporters of WikiLeaks threatened Thursday to knock Amazon.com offline. "Anonymous," the loose-knit group of hackers behind the cyber attacks, announced an assault on th