U.S. Treasury prices held steady on Monday, as nervous investors continued to pull out of international stock markets.
U.S. stocks rose on Monday, with equities rebounding from the S&P 500's worst week since 2012.
Asian equities were mixed on Tuesday after data showed money supply in the world's second largest economy grew its weakest pace in more than decade.
The yen fell on Wednesday, hit by comments by Japan's finance minister that traders took as a sign of a weaker yen.
Selling accelerated after gold broke through its 200-day moving average of $1,300, a key level where many traders placed their stop-loss orders.
Oi fell as investors weighed tension between Russia and Ukraine against prospects of a recovery in Libyan supply.
European shares closed lower on Tuesday, as Ukraine worries and fears about slowing demand in China weighed on stocks.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a flat-to-lower open on Tuesday, as investors awaited results from a number of industry heavyweights.
Concerns over escalating conflict added to bond purchases, after a gauge of manufacturing in NY earlier grew at a slower rate than the previous month.
European shares recovered from earlier losses to close higher on Monday, after U.S. retail data surpassed estimates.
The metal largely ignored data signaling stronger jobs growth, with the number of Americans filing for new unemployment benefits tumbling last week.
Crude was boosted by strong data and concerns over escalating tensions between Russia and Ukraine that may disrupt supply.
The euro fell after the European Central Bank said it will be forced to ease further if the currency keeps going up.
Asian equities were mostly lower on Monday following declines on Wall Street and as tensions between Ukraine and Russia weighed on sentiment.
U.S. stocks declined sharply for a second session Friday.
Stock index futures pointed to a lower open, as the global tech selloff continued and geopolitical concerns about Ukraine and Russia weighed.
The week's earlier gains were tied to safe-haven bids and bets the Fed would stick to a near zero rate policy at least into the second half of 2015.
European shares closed lower on Friday - their first weekly loss in a month -- as tech stocks slumped.
Gold rose after the minutes of the Fed's latest policy meeting, as fresh outflows from bullion-backed funds pulled prices off near two-week highs.
Gold logged a weekly gain on sagging risk appetite and increasing hopes the Fed will hold off on raising interest rates as soon as early next year.
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