The dollar softened on Tuesday after touching an 11-year high against major currencies.» Read More
Most FOMC meetings have a rapid and real effect on the dollar - but as this week's meeting looms, investors have other concerns.
The Hong Kong dollar has been in the spotlight since investor Bill Ackman announced he had taken a big long position in the currency. Whether you should is another matter.
The euro slips, the dollar lifts, and Nouriel Roubini says time's up for Greece - it's time for your FX Fix.
With little or nothing positive on the horizon for Europe, here's a way to trade into a healthier economy.
Bill Ackman is betting the Hong Kong dollar will appreciate. Does that mean you should, too, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders. Also, how to manage a currency trade that's not working out. On August 26th, Andy Busch recommended a bullish bet on the Mexican peso. It has since fallen to a 1-year low vs. the dollar.
The Euro crisis deepens as finance ministers kick the can. Will Europe vote on a bigger bailout fund? The currency trade behind Europe's latest crisis, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.
CNBC's David Faber reports UTX is in talks to acquire Goodrich for $110 to $125/share, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money in Motion traders.
When Europe sneezes, other markets get a cold. Just watch the Australian dollar.
For most of the summer, markets seemed to pick a different European country as their focus of their angst almost every day.PIIGS is a not too favorable term used by bond analysts, academics, and the press, to refer to certain countries of Europe. So which countries make up the PIIGS? Why are they important to track? CNBC explains.
Euro leaders squabble and the Russian ruble is rocked - it's time for your Friday FX Fix.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel and French President Nicolas Sarkozy have both said that Greece will not leave the euro, but the "unthinkable" is now being seriously considered at all levels.
Central banks are coordinating to open up funding for European banks, and the euro is up on the news. Whether it will last is another story.
The arm-in-arm effort by central bankers to increase U.S. dollar liquidity in Europe is essentially a band-aid solution, and the euro is already backing off its gains.
Five of the world's largest central banks have announced a coordinated injection of dollars into banking systems, in response to growing concerns over liquidity problems in the euro zone. However, analysts say, they cannot solve the underlying solvency crisis.
Premier Wen Jiabao on Wednesday offered to help Europe. But, in an unprecedented move for China, he linked the offer to a potentially onerous demand: that Europe renounce its main legal defense against low-priced Chinese exports. The NYT reports.
There is nothing pretty about what's happening in Europe. But this strategist thinks the euro itself isn't looking so bad right now.
Governments can "create" jobs in a non-Keynesian manner. The first thing to do is generate incentives for private sector companies to hire more staff, writes Moorad Choudhry, Head of Business Treasury, Global Banking & Markets at the Royal Bank of Scotland.
European leaders talk and talk, and hot money cools toward Asia — it's time for your FX Fix.
South Korea on Thursday dismissed as "inappropriate" recent remarks by Japan's top trade negotiator that Seoul was trying to keep the won cheap and that such efforts posed a serious challenge to Japanese firms.
As investors continue to reach for yield, are we heading for a credit bubble, with CNBC's David Faber; Peter L. Briger, Jr., Fortress Investment Group LLC principal and co-chairman; Marc Lasry, Avenue Capital, co-founder and chief executive; Bruce Richards, Marathon Asset Management president and CEO; Boaz Weinstein, Saba Capital Management LP founder.