The dollar inched up on Friday as investors digested a speech from Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen.
The dollar was range-bound in illiquid Asian trade as currencies tread water ahead of the global central bankers' gathering in Jackson Hole.
Investors focused on a gathering of central bankers for clues on when the U.S. Federal Reserve will hike interest rates again.
Investors shifted their focus away from hawkish remarks on interest rates by Fed officials and towards Friday's Jackson Hole meeting.
The dollar rose after comments from Fed Vice Chairman Stanley Fischer prompted bets on an interest rate hike.
The dollar was weighed down by investors' lack of belief in the chances of a rise in U.S. interest rates this year.
The dollar fell to a seven-week low against a basket of major currencies on Thursday.
After the release of the minutes, the U.S. dollar hit a session low against the yen while the euro touched a session high against the dollar.
The dollar hit its lowest in seven weeks on Tuesday, dipping below 100 yen for the first time since June.
The dollar was softer, pegged back by sluggish U.S. data that tempered expectations of a Federal Reserve interest rate hike.
Fans of the Rio Olympics can now bid for sports memorabilia from the games' official auction site, including an Olympic torch for $4,700.
The dollar held lower at the end of a week dominated by flows into higher-risk currency plays like the Australian and Canadian dollars.
The New Zealand dollar surged after its central bank made a smaller interest rate cut than some had expected.
The U.S. dollar fell broadly on Wednesday as U.S. Treasury yields fell and investors waited on a speech by Fed Chair Janet Yellen.
Sterling fell against the dollar after the Bank of England hinted at further easing.
This comes ahead of a week of data likely to feed the debate on the chances of a rise in U.S. interest rates this year.
The U.S. dollar reversed losses to trade about a third of a percent higher Friday after the headline figure on the July employment report topped expectations.
Brazil didn't really see any impact from the World Cup so it's unlikely the country will significantly benefit from the Games, notes Italo Lombardi of Standard Chartered Bank.
Sterling saw its biggest falls since the aftermath of June's Brexit vote.
The allure of Brazil's commodities may be fading for China, but the world's second-largest economy has found new opportunities in the South American nation.