The dollar nursed broad losses early on Wednesday as investors cut crowded long positions in the lead-up to the U.S. Thanksgiving holidays.» Read More
The dollar rose against the euro on Friday, recovering from an early swoon after better-than-expected U.S. durable goods data for April eased investor concerns about the U.S. economy.
HSBC has turned bullish on the U.S. dollar, as a result of a global currency war which the bank said is "intensifying", with a number of central banks following in Japan's footsteps.
U.K. banks are still lending too little to the real economy, according to Andrew Haldane, the BoE's executive director for financial stability.
Brian Jackson, Global FX Strategist at Coutts still expects further strength in Japan equities and sees dollar-yen moving higher but says it won't be a smooth ride.
The dollar was on track for its biggest daily drop in more than five weeks against the yen after a sharp slide in Japanese stocks and weak Chinese factory activity data.
Japan is in the middle of a "big monetary experiment," from which market volatility should be expected, Ben Broadbent, a member of the Bank of England's Monetary Policy Committee, told CNBC.
Greg Matwejev, Director, FX Hedge Fund Sales and Trading at Newedge says that the U.S. dollar will be the trade of the year.
The dollar rallied to trade at a fresh 4 1/2-year high against the yen after Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke warned that holding interest rates too low for too long has its risks.
The U.S. dollar fell against the euro on Tuesday after St. Louis Federal Reserve President James Bullard dented expectations the U.S. central bank may taper its bond purchases.
The U.S. dollar fell against the euro and yen on Monday as traders pared back expectations Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke would hint at tapering bond purchases this week.
Peter Whitley, Senior FX Analyst at Thomson Reuters says to short AUD/USD and NZD/USD on any rally.
The dollar rose against a swath of currencies on Friday, rocketing to 4 1/2-year high against Japan's yen.
The U.S. dollar recovered to trade higher against the euro and yen late Thursday afternoon in a volatile session that saw the U.S. currency swing between gains and losses.
Brian Jackson, Global FX Strategist at Coutts says there more upside for the currency pair and explains why it will climb to 106.
The euro fell to a six-week low against a buoyant dollar on Wednesday, hurt by an unexpectedly large contraction of the euro zone economy.
The yen fell against the dollar on Tuesday for a fourth straight session, hitting its lowest level in 4 1/2 years as signs that the U.S. economy is improving.
Despite recent positive data for the U.K. economy, analysts believe sterling will move even lower this week with the latest inflation report on Wednesday.
The dollar gained for a third straight session against the yen and euro on Monday as data showing a rise in U.S. retail sales assuaged fears of an economic slowdown.
The yen tumbled to its lowest in more than four years against the dollar on Friday on data showing Japanese investors were buying more foreign assets.
The U.S. dollar skyrocketed to its highest level against the Japanese yen in over four years on Thursday, piercing the key technical and psychological 100 yen-per-dollar mark.