The euro slumped against the dollar on worries over whether Greece would secure aid before it runs out of cash in three weeks.» Read More
David Zahn, head of European Fixed Income at Franklin Templeton, says the European Central Bank shouldn't be worried about the speed of the euro's depreciation.
Sebastien Galy, senior currency strategist at Societe Generale, says the euro is headed for $1.05 on the back of quantitative easing and may reach parity with the dollar in a few weeks.
Pimco's Scott Mather sees more rocky times ahead for U.S. equities, and the possibility of the 10-year German Bund turning negative.
The euro hit a 12-year low against the dollar after falling below $1.07 as the ECB continued its QE program.
Strategists Steve Auth and Jeff Hussey both think a market pullback is possible. Here's how they're positioning their portfolios.
Stephen Cecchetti, professor of international economics and finance at Brandeis International Business School, says that the quantitative easing program is already a success, however, the risk-sharing aspect may be problematic for Europe.
As the euro nears parity with the U.S. dollar, Lothar Mentel, chief investment officer at Tatton Investment Management, explains why he thinks the euro will hit that critical level.
Discussing the possibility of the euro hitting parity, Steven Saywell, senior global FX strategist at BNP Paribas, gives his thoughts on what's driving the euro lower and the dollar higher.
The dollar is flexing its muscles, and it may be only half way through a dramatic move that is jarring global markets.
The European economy may appear mired in low growth and low-flation, but shares there may surge as much as 70 percent by end-2016, Citigroup said.
Dennis Gartman of The Gartman Letter, thinks there is not enough sovereign bonds for the European Central Bank to fulfill its bond-buying plans.
European equities finished lower on Monday amid speculation that Friday's better-than-expected U.S. jobs report will lead the Federal Reserve to hike rates soon.
Something's not quite right in the that rosy jobs report, says NYSE floor trader Kenny Polcari.
As the ECB launches its bond-buying program, Luciano Jannelli, chief economist at MIG Bank, explains why he is still "optimistic" about the euro zone.
Pierre Gramegna, finance minister of Luxembourg, says that all of Greece's reforms need to be accelerated.
Simon Quijano-Evans, head of Emerging Markets Research at Commerzbank, expects "plenty of downside" for the euro over the next 12-18 months.
The better economy doesn't necessarily make for the stronger market. That's a lesson American investors have just learned the hard way.
The dollar jumped to an 11-1/2 year high as U.S. employment growth bolstered market sentiment that the Fed was closer to raising interest rates.
The massive QE programs in the U.S. have not led to an overvalued stock market, though there may be overheated pockets, Alan Greenspan tells CNBC.
ING CFO Patrick Flynn says he's a great supporter of the ECB, saying the QE program is injecting much needed liquidity to the market.