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Chase Ink Business Preferred Card

80K Points
w/ $5K Spent in 1st 3-mos
+584 Deal Score
2,119,885 Views
Update: This extremely popular offer is still available.

Chase offers the Chase Ink Business Preferred Card with 80,000 Ultimate Rewards Bonus Points after making $5,000 in purchases during the first 3 months from account opening. Thanks drdvls

Card Features:
  • Earn 80,000 bonus points after you spend $5,000 on purchases in the first 3 months from account opening. That's $1,000 toward travel when you redeem through Chase Ultimate Rewards®
  • Earn 3 points per $1 on the first $150,000 spent on travel and select business categories each account anniversary year
  • Earn 1 point per $1 on all other purchases–with no limit to the amount you can earn
  • Points are worth 25% more when you redeem for travel through Chase Ultimate Rewards
  • Redeem points for travel, cash back, gift cards and more – your points don't expire as long as your account is open
  • No foreign transaction fees
  • Employee cards at no additional cost
  • $95 Annual Fee
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Editor's Notes & Price Research

Written by

See forum thread for more discussion.

Original Post

Written by
Edited October 8, 2018 at 11:29 AM by
Chase Ink Business Preferred Card
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Card Features:
  • Earn 80,000 bonus points after you spend $5,000 on purchases in the first 3 months from account opening. That's $1,000 toward travel when you redeem through Chase Ultimate Rewards®
  • Earn 3 points per $1 on the first $150,000 spent on travel and select business categories each account anniversary year
  • Earn 1 point per $1 on all other purchases–with no limit to the amount you can earn
  • Points are worth 25% more when you redeem for travel through Chase Ultimate Rewards
  • Redeem points for travel, cash back, gift cards and more – your points don't expire as long as your account is open
  • No foreign transaction fees
  • Employee cards at no additional cost
  • $95 Annual Fee
    card is subject to 5/24 rule ****
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Created 10-19-2016 at 12:51 PM by drdvls
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Featured Comments

JPMorgan Chase & Co. is continuing its push to snag wealthier credit-card users and gain market share by introducing a top-tier small-business card with richer rewards than products from rivals.
Called Chase Ink Business Preferred, the card offers users an 80,000-point signing bonus when it rolls out later this year, according to Pam Codispoti, president of branded cards for the New York-based bank. Business owners earn 3 points a dollar for the first $150,000 spent on travel, telecommunications, shipping and advertising on social-media and search engines. Purchases after that limit or in other categories earn 1 point per dollar.
"The credit-card space is incredibly competitive, and we want to be aggressive in investing in the best products," Codispoti said in a telephone interview. "Customers tell us the way they're marketing their products and services is changing -- they're spending more on things like Facebook paid search. To have the opportunity to earn triple points on that is important to them."
Banks have turned to fee-rich credit cards as stubbornly low interest rates crimp profits elsewhere. The frenzied competition has forced them to boost spending on incentives, debut rewards-heavy products and bolster existing offerings. In August, JPMorgan made waves when its new Sapphire Reserve card became available with a 100,000-point signing bonus. The escalating card wars have become costly -- American Express Co. lost its largest co-brand relationship with Costco Wholesale Corp. to Citigroup Inc. after it couldn't come to an agreement with the retailer on fees.
Credit-Card Rewards War Crimps Bank Profits as Eyes Turn to AmEx
American Express, which is scheduled to report third-quarter results after markets close Wednesday, calls itself the top credit-card issuer for U.S. small businesses, according to a presentation in March. The New York-based company doesn't disclose total purchase volume for the category. Small businesses spend about $61.6 billion a year on JPMorgan's cards, $28.4 billion on Bank of America Corp.'s and $28.2 billion on Capital One Financial Corp.'s, according to a June 2015 edition of the Nilson Report.
The Chase Ink Business Preferred card's signing bonus kicks in after users spend $5,000 within the first three months, said Codispoti, who spent almost 12 years at American Express before joining JPMorgan in 2014. The $95 annual fee is waived for the first year if the account is opened at a branch. Users can pool rewards points with JPMorgan's other cards, she said.
Potential Rewards
The new card's $150,000 limit for triple points means higher potential rewards than JPMorgan's existing small business cards, Ink Plus and Ink Cash, as well as competitor offerings including the AmEx Business Gold Rewards charge card. That comes with a 25,000 point signing bonus and triple points in one of five categories on the first $100,000 in purchases.
American Express has slumped 14 percent this year, the second-worst performance in the Dow Jones Industrial Average, after competitors bid away some of its biggest partnerships with retailers, airlines and other companies. Chief Executive Officer Kenneth Chenault, who's been shaking up management and reshaping divisions, vowed to trim $1 billion in expenses by the end of 2017.

http://www.bloomberg.com/news/art...iness-card

https://pbs.twimg.com/media/CvJoopiWYAQgP2X.jpg
27 Helpful?
Nothing to get around- if you say you have a business then you have one.... simple as that. You don't need registered articles of incorporation or anything to have a business.
25 Helpful?
Yeah, if this were actually "replacing" the ink plus it'd be a huge downgrade.

Hell the FREE Ink card is better than this thing apart from the sign up bonus.
18 Helpful?

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#4
JPMorgan Chase & Co. is continuing its push to snag wealthier credit-card users and gain market share by introducing a top-tier small-business card with richer rewards than products from rivals.
Called Chase Ink Business Preferred, the card offers users an 80,000-point signing bonus when it rolls out later this year, according to Pam Codispoti, president of branded cards for the New York-based bank. Business owners earn 3 points a dollar for the first $150,000 spent on travel, telecommunications, shipping and advertising on social-media and search engines. Purchases after that limit or in other categories earn 1 point per dollar.
"The credit-card space is incredibly competitive, and we want to be aggressive in investing in the best products," Codispoti said in a telephone interview. "Customers tell us the way they're marketing their products and services is changing -- they're spending more on things like Facebook paid search. To have the opportunity to earn triple points on that is important to them."
Banks have turned to fee-rich credit cards as stubbornly low interest rates crimp profits elsewhere. The frenzied competition has forced them to boost spending on incentives, debut rewards-heavy products and bolster existing offerings. In August, JPMorgan made waves when its new Sapphire Reserve card became available with a 100,000-point signing bonus. The escalating card wars have become costly -- American Express Co. lost its largest co-brand relationship with Costco Wholesale Corp. to Citigroup Inc. after it couldn't come to an agreement with the retailer on fees.
Credit-Card Rewards War Crimps Bank Profits as Eyes Turn to AmEx
American Express, which is scheduled to report third-quarter results after markets close Wednesday, calls itself the top credit-card issuer for U.S. small businesses, according to a presentation in March. The New York-based company doesn't disclose total purchase volume for the category. Small businesses spend about $61.6 billion a year on JPMorgan's cards, $28.4 billion on Bank of America Corp.'s and $28.2 billion on Capital One Financial Corp.'s, according to a June 2015 edition of the Nilson Report.
The Chase Ink Business Preferred card's signing bonus kicks in after users spend $5,000 within the first three months, said Codispoti, who spent almost 12 years at American Express before joining JPMorgan in 2014. The $95 annual fee is waived for the first year if the account is opened at a branch. Users can pool rewards points with JPMorgan's other cards, she said.
Potential Rewards
The new card's $150,000 limit for triple points means higher potential rewards than JPMorgan's existing small business cards, Ink Plus and Ink Cash, as well as competitor offerings including the AmEx Business Gold Rewards charge card. That comes with a 25,000 point signing bonus and triple points in one of five categories on the first $100,000 in purchases.
American Express has slumped 14 percent this year, the second-worst performance in the Dow Jones Industrial Average, after competitors bid away some of its biggest partnerships with retailers, airlines and other companies. Chief Executive Officer Kenneth Chenault, who's been shaking up management and reshaping divisions, vowed to trim $1 billion in expenses by the end of 2017.

http://www.bloomberg.com/news/art...iness-card

https://pbs.twimg.com/media/CvJoopiWYAQgP2X.jpg
Reply Helpful Comment? 31 4
Last edited by addictedsaver October 19, 2016 at 12:53 PM.
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#5
Where did you see that this will replace the Ink Plus?
Reply Helpful Comment? 3 2
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10-19-2016 at 01:03 PM
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#7
150k cl?
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#8
Quote from Aogen
:
150k cl?
3 points a dollar for the first $150,000 spend in the bonus categories. CL will vary but i doubt anyone will get 150K Smilie
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10-19-2016 at 01:25 PM
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#10
No office supply stores is a huge loss!
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#11
Categories are changing to 3x only instead of 5x with the new card.
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#12
Yeah, if this were actually "replacing" the ink plus it'd be a huge downgrade.

Hell the FREE Ink card is better than this thing apart from the sign up bonus.
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#13
Quote from fangtl
:
I smell a UR devaluation coming.
That would be horrible.

I wonder if they will offer 1.5 on redemption like the reserve
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#14
Anyone know if this will still be governed by the Chase 5/24 rule?
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#15
Quote from Knightshade
:
Yeah, if this were actually "replacing" the ink plus it'd be a huge downgrade.

Hell the FREE Ink card is better than this thing apart from the sign up bonus.
For us "business" people, that's true.

However, the smallish company I work for spends roughly $12K-$15K/mo on internet/phones, travel, and advertising. This could be hugely profitable for him if I can convince the owner to switch to this from AMEX.
Reply Helpful Comment? 4 5
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