Financial technology, or fintech, was one of the stock market's hottest sectors in the 2010s. But even in a red-hot market, some winners emerged whose returns were nothing short of extraordinary.
These two growth stocks have rewarded investors fantastically over the past few years, but which looks like the stronger investment today?
Fintech is disrupting a number of financial services, making them cheaper, more convenient, and more secure than ever before. These stocks might be the best ways to profit from this movement in the coming year.
Thanks to different technologies, participating in financial activities has never been cheaper, easier, or safer.
Both of these companies stand to benefit from the growth of e-commerce, but which makes for a better investment today?
This year technology continued to revolutionize the financial industry, with legacy players being forced to adapt or risk irrelevance. The ultimate winner in how this all shakes out though is...you.
Judging by its largest acquisition ever, PayPal believes it can capture more users with Honey than with vinegar.
Peter Lynch believed individual investors had an advantage over Wall Street due to their real-life knowledge of certain industries and surroundings. Here are three such commonsense winners.
The home improvement retailer's performance can be affected by a myriad of conditions outside its control. But when it comes to the things it can control, the company consistently hits the mark.
Just one quarter after raising full-year guidance, the discount retailer was forced to lower it again as gross margin contracted and new stores cannibalized sales from existing stores.
Small banks continue to turn to Jack Henry & Associates to meet their technological needs, with many turning to the company's cloud offerings.
The world's largest credit card company is showing a renewed interest in how financial technology can grow its network.
The latest earnings results show Shopify's services are reaching far more customers than just aspiring entrepreneurs and mom-and-pop shops.
When this accounting software-as-a-service company gains customers, it knows how to keep them.
Revenue increased across all its segments, but margins contracted as investments ramped up.
Square's growth is showing no signs of slowing down, but there was one concerning aspect to its latest results.
PayPal cut its full-year revenue guidance, but there are reasons to believe the pain will decidedly be short-lived and doesn't represent a long-term threat to the digital payments platform.
These acquisitions are widening Mastercard's economic moat and deepening its ecosystem.
If anyone is keeping score, this predictive analytics pioneer continues to win through innovation and partnerships.
Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos has always placed an emphasis on pleasing the company's customers, but he may have neglected to do so this time.