The dollar fell against a basket of currencies on Thursday after Federal Reserve chief Janet Yellen reiterated an accommodative monetary policy stance.» Read More
The U.S. dollar has taken a beating in the aftermath of last week's much softer-than-anticipated non-farm payrolls report, dealing a blow to those betting on a stellar year for the greenback.
The dollar tumbled to its lowest in almost a month against the yen on Monday, following Friday's soft U.S. jobs data.
Trading at a four-year low and suffering its worst week since last June, the Canadian dollar has come under pressure against a basket of G10 currencies.
The dollar fell broadly after weaker-than-expected U.S. jobs data on Friday affirmed expectations that the Federal Reserve will take a gradual approach to tapering its bond buying program this year.
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The euro traded marginally higher against the dollar, recovering from a sharp sell-off spurred by cautious comments made by the ECB's Mario Draghi.
The dollar gained against a basket of currencies on Wednesday after minutes of the Fed's Dec. 18-19 policy meeting.
The dollar gained against the yen on Tuesday, buoyed by US trade deficit data that could inflate estimates for fourth-quarter growth.
The dollar dipped against the euro and yen on Monday as weaker-than-expected data gauging the US services sector reflected slowing growth.
The U.S. dollar is expected to weaken further next year as the global economic recovery takes hold, analysts said.
The dollar rose against the euro as US data further supported the stance for the Federal Reserve to gradually scale back its bond-buying stimulus.
One effect of the Fed's scaling back its bond-buying program: a stronger dollar. The bullish calls are already heating up.
The dollar hit a five-year high versus the yen on Friday as markets focused on the divergence between U.S. and Japanese monetary policy, driving U.S. Treasury yields higher after Wednesday's Fed decision to start cutting bond-buying.
The dollar traded near a five-year high against the yen on Thursday, a day after the Federal Reserve announced its long-awaited first cut in its bond-buying program.
Following the Federal Reserve's decision to taper its bond buys, the dollar rose against the euro before reversing, with the euro now higher.
The dollar drifted higher on Tuesday, trading in narrow ranges, as investors continued to adjust positions ahead of this week's key decision on bond-buying by the Fed.
The euro edged higher against the dollar on Monday after two days of losses, lifted by euro zone data showing business activity picked up, while uncertainty over the Federal Reserve's economic stimulus program kept investors wary of the greenback.
The dollar dropped from five-year highs against the yen Friday as investors reduced bets on the greenback amid caution ahead of a U.S. Federal Reserve policy meeting next week that may herald a wind-down of its massive stimulus measures.
The dollar firmed across the board on Thursday, helped by an upbeat U.S retail sales report that suggested the recovery of the world's largest economy is on a stable footing.
The euro rose for a seventh straight session against the dollar on Wednesday, driven by a combination of higher money market rates and a growing belief that the European Central Bank will keep interest rates low for some time but not cut them.