CNBC's Louisa Bojesen reports the latest policy decision from the Bank of England, which also warned about Brexit's impact on sterling and markets.
Alan Ruskin, Deutsche Bank, shares his currency strategies after the Federal Reserve backs off on a rate hike and the Bank of Japan stands firm against easing.
Wolfgang Koester, FiREapps CEO, weighs in on how Brexit could impact foreign exchanges and currencies.
Developed market bond yields took another leg lower on Thursday amid rising concerns the U.K. may vote to exit the EU in its looming referendum.
Sterling could slump 11 percent if Britain votes to leave the EU on June 23, Goldman Sachs analysts said.
DBS Bank's Philip Wee expects that the sterling might fall 10 to 20 percent on a trade-weighted basis.
The dollar added to earlier losses on Wednesday after the Federal Reserve left interest rates unchanged, as was widely expected.
CNBC's Robert Frank takes a look at the potential effects of Brexit on London real estate prices.
The yen surged to its strongest level against the euro in more than three years on Tuesday as the chances of UK voting next week to leave the EU grew.
Derek Halpenny, Bank of Tokyo-MUFJ, discusses the likely fallout if Britain leaves the European Union.
If the U.K. votes to exit the European Union, it's not Britain that will feel the pinch, euroskeptic economist Roger Bootle said Tuesday.
The safe-haven yen firmed broadly on Monday, hitting a three-year peak against the euro and sterling and a six-week high versus the dollar.
Sterling fell to a two-month low against the U.S. dollar on Monday as concerns grew about the threat of the U.K. voting to leave the EU in 10 days' time.
Peter Kellner, former President of YouGov, provides perspective on the latest poll results whether the United Kingdom should leave the European Union and Kellner shares insight to market reaction.
John Longworth, Vote Leave Business Council, weighs in on why the United Kingdom would fare better by leaving the European Union.
The risk the U.K. would vote to exit the EU, dubbed "Brexit," was one of the biggest risks to the global economy, Lloyd’s of London CEO Inga Beale said.
The yen and Swiss franc rose as oil prices slid and bank shares led global equity markets lower, stoking a fresh wave of bids for low-risk assets.
A broad decline in commodity and stock prices in major world markets raised the yen on Thursday.
The dollar hit a five-week trough on Wednesday, hurt by waning expectations that the Federal Reserve will raise interest rates anytime soon.
The Australian dollar strengthened on Tuesday after the Reserve Bank of Australia kept interest rates on hold.