The dollar inched up on Friday as investors digested a speech from Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen.
Japan Center for Economic Research's Jun Saito makes the case that the "helicopter money" policy is already in place in Japan.
Central banks are losing firepower, which is why fiscal policy needs to start being employed, says Morgan Stanley's Jonathan Garner.
A rate hike from the Fed could spark an Asian stocks sell-off and trigger capital outflows in China, according to Macquarie IM.
Japan's core consumer prices fell 0.5 percent in July from a year earlier, government data showed on Friday.
Japan's central bank and government cooperating to tackle inflation is a positive, says Hennessy Japan Fund's Masakazu Takeda.
The Bank of Japan has to come up with a new policy to tackle wage growth and inflation, says the Bank of Singapore's Richard Jerram.
The dollar was range-bound in illiquid Asian trade as currencies tread water ahead of the global central bankers' gathering in Jackson Hole.
The BOJ's purchases of the country's ETFs has been distorting the market, offering traders a leg up on picking stock winners.
JPMorgan has gone short the dollar against the euro and the yen, but don't blame the greenback.
Economic policy around the world is finally attuned, making a "synchronized global economic bounce" more likely, says strategist Jim Paulsen.
We're short the U.S. dollar against the yen and the euro, says JPMorgan's Sally Auld.
Even a resurgent yen hasn’t dampened Japan’s stock rally over the past couple months, but that’s not necessarily because investors like the market.
The dollar rose after comments from Fed Vice Chairman Stanley Fischer prompted bets on an interest rate hike.
Complete Intelligence's Tony Nash expects the Bank of Japan to roll out dramatic monetary policy measures, but not fiscal policy.
China faces over-investment and poorly allocated capital, which does not bode well for markets, warns Lakehouse Capital's Joe Magyer.
The BOJ won't rule out cutting rates further into negative territory, the Sankei newspaper quoted Governor Kuroda as saying.
Nearly 500 million people are living in countries with negative interest rates, which could fuel a return to a “cash-only” society, says S&P Global.
Japanese manufacturers' mood soured in August, reflecting pain caused by a rising yen, a Reuters poll found.
A closer look at these numbers shows that the economic recovery was never viable, says financial advisor Michael Pento.