How to get a paypal card?

Not Financial Advice:

Apply for a PayPal debit card here. Apply for a PayPal credit card here. Apply for a PayPal prepaid MasterCard here.

To get a PayPal debit card, sign up online for a PayPal account so you can get a PayPal debit card. Ensure you register for a Personal Account first, even if you plan to upgrade to a Premier Account to get a PayPal debit card.

After getting to the Create Your PayPal account screen, simply enter your country and language. Enter current information including your name and the primary email address you'd like to give out when you make and accept payments via PayPal. You'll also need to enter your name, mailing address, birthday, phone number and a password.

Confirm your account by linking a valid checking account and credit card (If you're signing up for a PayPal account for the first time, you'll need to wait until two small payments are made to your checking account so you can confirm the transaction to validate your PayPal account).

Get a PayPal debit card by clicking on the "Debit Card" link at the bottom of your PayPal account screen. You'll need to confirm your mailing address before PayPal will send the debit card to you. The mailing address must match the billing address on the credit card you've linked to your PayPal account. Follow the directions that are mailed with your PayPal debit card to activate it before use. You can do this by logging into your PayPal account, navigating to the Profile screen, pulling down to the PayPal Debit Card entry under the Financial Information tab and selecting Activate Now.

In recent news, different hacker groups claim to have breached servers belonging to ImageShack, Symantec, PayPal and other organizations. A hacker group called HTP claimed to have compromised Web servers, MySQL databases, routers and management servers used by the ImageShack and yfrog image hosting services. "ImageShack has been completely owned, from the ground up," the hackers wrote in a Pastebin post. "We have had root and physical control of every server and router they own. For years." The post included source code, configuration files, database information, internal network IP (Internet Protocol) assignments and many other details allegedly taken from the hacked ImageShack servers.

Updated on Thursday, December 06 2012 at 12:59AM EST
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