Global ecommerce is fast becoming a mainstream objective as companies look to other shores for new opportunities as the domestic market becomes saturated.
Amazon Local Register will offer brick-and-mortar world a lower swipe fee than banks. And it will also give Amazon a glimpse at how omnichannel consumers shop.
While the U.S. is at a disadvantage for not having migrated to the EMV standard yet, we also have the advantage of being able to look at the example set by other countries, and analyze and learn from how they managed to upgrade.
Merchants who want to conduct cross-border ecommerce into France and Germany have to grapple with a common issue – trust in the online channel.
The company’s more than 25 million registered customers can now pay for more than 10.5 million products including electronics, computers, game consoles and household items using Bitcoin through BitPay.
GoECart has partnered with Bongo International to make global ecommerce easier and quicker for GoECart customers.
For retailers and card providers, there are several important issues to consider regarding “chip & PIN” EMV technology ahead of the October 2015 deadline. By taking steps now to improve online security, retailers and card providers can ensure that online customer data is protected and avoid dangerous fraudsters and hackers that can potentially ruin brand loyalty and sales down the road.
Although the merchant community is focused on updating hardware to prepare for the EMV migration, they also need to prepare for an influx of fraudsters online. Merchants should consider the four following factors in order to prepare for this rise in online fraud.
Merchants need to understand the credit card transaction process as the gatekeepers of their customers’ private information.
There are several facts retailers will want to consider when it comes to ecommerce. Just some of those facts include: payment, customer experience and functionality, according to an infographic by ecomextension.