The U.S. dollar was set to post its biggest one-day percentage decline against the euro in more than three weeks.
The U.S. dollar dipped against the yen on Wednesday on concerns over U.S. economic growth but hit a more than one-month high against the euro.
The U.S. dollar rebounded against the yen and hit one-month highs against the euro on Tuesday.
Small businesses are feeling the negative affects in the South African tourism industry after a 27 percent drop in the rand.
China appears to have prioritized goosing growth over concerns about fund outflows, with the PBOC Monday cutting banks' reserve requirement ratios.
The yen rose broadly on Monday as investors sought its safety following a statement from the Group of 20 countries.
Frederic Neumann, HSBC, weighs in on China's monetary policy and its impact on the Chinese economy. What the economy needs is more demand, says Neumann.
The dollar gained after generally upbeat U.S. data revived some expectations that the Fed could consider raising interest rates again this year.
Gold is still expensive, but rising economic risks and market turmoil mean investors should buy it for insurance, Deutsche Bank said Friday.
Former Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson, who oversaw bank bailouts in the global financial crisis, has different advice for China: Let companies fail.
Gains in European stocks helped sterling and the dollar climb against safe-haven currencies like the yen on Thursday.
China's central bank will add more cash into money markets through reverse bond repurchase agreements.
Sterling tumbled to a seven-year low on Wednesday on heightened fears of a possible British exit from the European Union.
The yen and Swiss franc rallied across the board on Tuesday as a recent rebound in stocks and crude oil faded.
Currency traders have been circling exchange rates this week, with expectations high that political divisions could lead to further opportunities.
HSBC has cut its end-year targets for China stock index by 14-18 percent as earnings forecasts fell. The good news? Stock may still advance.
Fears China's debt mountain will turn into an avalanche have hit the headlines recently, but there are signs at least some of the risk is easing.
The dollar rose to a three-week high, bolstered by gains in oil and stocks as well as losses in sterling and euro.
After months of market volatility, China's top securities regulator finally got the boot over the weekend, leaving many to wonder what took so long.
China has removed Xiao Gang, the head of its securities regulator, from his post, the official Xinhua news agency reported on Saturday.