The euro rose against the dollar before a meeting of the U.S. Federal Reserve that may push back expectations for an interest rate rise.» Read More
The turmoil in Italy, the weak economy in Britain, and leaders' stimulus plans in Japan are making the dollar look awfully nice to currency investors.
The euro remained near a 2 1/2-month low on Monday on rising expectations that euro zone economic worries could prompt the European Central Bank to cut interest rates.
Five central banks are issuing interest-rate decisions this week, and this strategist has an eye to the Bank of England and a currency trading plan.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports a major sell-off in Chinese stocks pushed European markets lower.
The prospect of an interest rate cut dents the euro, and property curbs in China hit the Aussie - it's time for your FX Fix.
Thomas Harr, Former Senior FX strategist at Standard Chartered says the trend for the euro is to go lower on renewed worries over the region's debt crisis.
In case the turmoil in Italy isn't exciting enough, this week brings the post-sequestration jobs report, and this strategist has a currency trading playbook.
The euro sank and the yen shot higher after the Italian elections stunned investors, but this strategist says the reversal won't last.
Web-only advice and information for currency traders, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.
The final word from the currency pits, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.
Former U.S. Representative Ron Paul tells “Money in Motion” that the automatic spending cuts known as the “sequester” are not a “big deal” and won’t do anything to address the nation’s debt problem. (1:36)
Small-town USA reacts to the sequester. How it's being felt by the average American, with former Rep. Ron Paul (R-TX) CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.
Is the euro's pain the yen's gain? The euro falls faster than the yen. Does that mean the great yen short is over, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money in Motion traders.
The dollar rose to a six-month high against a basket of currencies, buoyed by gains against the euro on growing evidence the U.S. economy was showing signs of improving.
Apart from bouts of debt-crisis anxiety, the euro for some time has mainly been driven by risk appetite. This strategist says it's time to watch fundamentals.
With major U.S. spending cuts looming, risk aversion is in the air, lifting the safe-haven yen and denting the Canadian dollar.
CNBC's Kelly Evans reports manufacturing data for the euro zone continued to show contraction, and billions of dollars of automatic spending cuts due in the U.S. weighed on investor sentiment.
Stalemate in the United States over automatic government spending cuts due to take effect March 1 and an inconclusive election in Italy undermined the euro on Thursday.
The monetary easing being advocated by Japan's prime minister seems like a major economic boost - but it will do less than you think.
If you were busy watching the euro tank and the yen soar, you may have missed a bigger currency story: The dollar, some experts said, is poised for significant strengthening.