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.
The U.S. dollar is likely to remain rangebound, the euro looks slightly bearish while the yen looks positive, says Nikko Asset Management's Roger Bridges.
BOE's aggressive moves including the new Term Funding Scheme are pushing the sterling down, says Westpac Bank's senior currency strategist, Sean Callow.
BOE financing is all well and good but a lack of demand remains the fundamental problem, notes John Silvia of Wells Fargo Securities.
Sterling saw its biggest falls since the aftermath of June's Brexit vote.
CNBC's Rick Santelli speaks to Yra Harris, Vine Street Trading, about moves in currency markets and the Bank of England cutting key rate by 25 basis points.
CNBC's Rick Santelli breaks down the latest numbers on June factory orders data.
CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses the latest action in the bond market, and the U.S. dollar.
Sterling’s slump since the Brexit vote means London is no longer the world’s most expensive city for companies to locate staff, says Savills.
The BOE faces a classic case of damned if you do, damned if you don't, reckons Michael Every, Rabobank's Head of Financial Markets Research.
GBP/USD will drop below 1.2 in the next year due to a significant current account deficit and slowing FDI, says StanChart's Asia FX strategist, Divya Devesh.
The dollar gained as ADP jobs data revealed new U.S. private sector jobs, suggesting an improving labor market.
USD/JPY is stuck in range with verbal intervention kicking in at the 100 level, says Bank of Singapore's FX strategist, Sim Moh Siong.
Investors will be questioning what the outlook is for Standard Chartered and HSBC following the Brexit vote, notes Ivan Li of Tung Shing Securities.
The euro rose above $1.12 for the first time in more than a month, while the yen hit its strongest in three weeks.
The dollar recovered after its poorest weekly performance in three months, while the yen weakened after surging more than 3 percent.
Transparency from the U.S. central bank has been minimal, notes John Gorman of Nomura Securities.