Is there a buying opportunity in commodities after China depreciated its currency? Jane Foley, senior FX strategist at Rabobank, discusses.
China devalued its currency, and many fear the impact from China, but David Kostin, Goldman Sachs, says domestic demand is key for growth.
CNBC's Rick Santelli tracks the action in the dollar versus the Chinese yuan since September of 2012.
Bryn Jones, head of fixed income at Rathbones, discusses the Chinese Yuan move and how it may benefit the auto industry.
Heng Koon How, senior FX strategist at Credit Suisse PBWM, says the People's Bank of China is compelled to depreciate the yuan following recent weak data and the turmoil in the financial markets.
While the Fed may have a "kneejerk reaction" toward Beijing's depreciation of the yuan, worries over a stronger dollar will be short-lived, says Vishnu Varathan, senior economist at Mizuho Bank.
Taimur Baig, chief economist, Asia at Deutsche Bank, discusses how the slowdown in China's economy and the devaluation of the yuan are affecting Singapore.
Richard Yetsenga, head of global markets research at ANZ, says the key focus for the Chinese yuan moving forward is how the central bank will allow the spot rate to move.
Callum Henderson, global head of FX research at Standard Chartered, discusses the implementation of a near 2 percent depreciation to the yuan by the People's Bank of China (PBOC) on Tuesday.
John Carey, EVP & portfolio manager at Pioneer Investments, says the sharp depreciation of the yuan will make Chinese exports more competitive and explains what Tuesday's move means for the Fed.
The dollar slipped from a nearly four-month high after comments stoked uncertainty over whether the Fed would hike rates in September.
The slump in EM currencies could persist well past the Fed's first rate rise, due to Chinese economic weakness and commodity prices that have yet to bottom out, analysts have warned.
China shares shook off weak economic data, surging nearly 5 percent after a report the mainland will finally begin to reform its state-owned enterprises.
The dollar dropped from a near four-month high against a currency basket on Friday, as investors pared back bullish bets following jobs data.
The dollar edged lower against major currencies in choppy trading on Thursday, as investors balanced their positions ahead of Friday's data.
The dollar traded little changed on Wednesday as data showed the U.S. services sector expanded at its fastest pace in 10 years.
A reading of China's services sector expanded at a quick pace, a positive signal that marked a sharp contrast to recent weak manufacturing data.
The dollar rose on Tuesday as a top Fed official voiced support for an interest rate increase in September despite a batch of disappointing data.
The dollar gained as investors looked ahead to jobs data on Friday that is expected to show a still strengthening labor market.
The dollar's appreciation has "peaked" and the U.S. economy is "doing nothing," an economist has told CNBC.