Traders are starting to doubt the Federal Reserve command's of monetary policy, according to Societe Generale’s strategist, Albert Edwards.» Read More
The dollar fell from three-week highs against the yen and one-week peaks versus the euro.
U.S. crude on Tuesday rose to a five-month high above $61 per barrel.
It is arguably the most important question for global markets right now: is the historic dollar rally over and done? The short answer: not likely.
The UK's markets regulator has fined Bank of America Merrill Lynch a record $20 million for failing to report transactions properly.
A judge has upheld most claims in a lawsuit against banks accused of playing a role in financier Allen Stanford's Ponzi scheme.
Foreign investors are jumping on a seemingly unstoppable Nikkei rally on hopes that Japanese companies will cough up more cash to shareholders.
Oil prices rallied on Thursday as strong German economic data and continued uncertainty about an agreement on Iran's nuclear program provided lift.
Gold edged higher, holding above $1,200/oz as the dollar retreated and expectations grew that the Fed may delay a U.S. rate rise to next year.
The greenback recovered as trading desks returned to full strength and underlying trends for its continued rise reappeared.
The dollar cut early losses but continued to feel the carry-over effects of a disappointing U.S. jobs report from Friday.
Negotiators could still reach a deal to lift sanctions on Iranian oil exports and send prices further south, analysts say.
Oil prices fell as officials from Iran and six world powers discussed a possible deal over Tehran's nuclear program.
Many investors believe the Fed is set to remove the word “patient” from its statement, but analysts warn a dovish surprise would send the dollar sprawling.
The euro sank below $1.08 for the first time in almost 12 years, as the latest round of dollar gains brought into focus a run towards parity.
The U.S. dollar looks set to continue its reign and some of Asia’s emerging market currencies are more at risk than others, analysts say.
Despite this nation's currency and geopolitical troubles, it is a bright spot in the global energy market. Good news: Value plays abound.
Following a poor performance in December, emerging market (EM) assets look undervalued and could draw investor interest again, analysts say.
Some central banks have cut interest rates into negative territory to eke out economic growth, but unintended, counterproductive outcomes may emerge.
A New York banking regulator's probe of Barclays' forex business is holding up a settlement of currency rate-rigging allegations, the FT reports.
U.S. officials are investigating at least 10 major banks for the possible rigging of precious-metals markets, according to The Wall Street Journal.