Stack Exchange Network

Stack Exchange network consists of 175 Q&A communities including Stack Overflow, the largest, most trusted online community for developers to learn, share their knowledge, and build their careers.

Visit Stack Exchange

New answers tagged


I gather from your question that you have 2 bank accounts, and your agent (seller who sells assets you owned) posted the proceeds to the wrong bank account, but it’s still your bank account that the money went to. (Frame challenge) Instead or reversing the transaction and taking the risk that the seller doesn’t get it right this time, or that they just ...


Neither iDeal nor Trustly are (currently) supported. See the Google Pay FAQ for supported payment methods here: Please note that PayPal is supported in Google Pay and through that you should indirectly be able to use all methods PayPal supports, including your bank account.


Google pay delegates payment processing to other providers who are charging the merchants fees already. They do not charge their own fees (from Does Google Pay charge any fees? Google Pay doesn't additionally charge users, merchants, and developers additional fees to use the Google Pay API for payments. ...


They pay higher merchant fees for card-not-present transactions. This is often the case for shops that sell high-price-tag items; they don't care about per-transaction fees, but haggle hard to get the best percentage fee. Those best rates come with strings attached. There may be a high level of scams run on these items. They fear (reasonably or otherwise) ...


The reason I would consider most likely is "liability shift". When a card transaction is flagged as fraudulent, the issuer will check whether the merchant who accepted the payment met agreed standards of: Security: is the payment system properly isolated, access to card details strictly controlled, etc Authentication: did the customer provide evidence that ...


Using the physical card or not are two different scenarios, namely "Card Present" and "Card Not Present" (also known as MOTO as in Mail Order / Telephone Order). They may involve different contracts, different rates, different risks, and different equipment. Some contracts will simply not allow Card Not Present transactions. You need to actually use the ...


I see three possible reasons: He doesn't have a secure way (or any way) to manually enter card details. Most payment terminals have a keypad and can support manual entry (or PINs), but everything else in the ecosystem has to as well. If he doesn't have a way (or doesn't know how) to get the terminal to prompt for manual entry, then that's not an option. ...


Assuming his terminal is even set up for manual entry, I'm going to guess it's one of two things, it's a lot more work that he doesn't want to do, or he's worried you'll claim fraud later and then he's out item and price.

Top 50 recent answers are included