At least, that's how it seemed over the past week, as the euro sank below 1.30 after the uncertain
Brian Kelly of Shelter Harbor Capital says the shift won't last.
Alluding to the euro, he told CNBC's Melissa Lee that "I don't think it goes much lower. I tend to be a little bit more bullish on the euro, particularly particularly after how it reacted after the Italian election." He also thinks the European Central Bank will hold off on an interest rate cut at its upcoming meeting. "Euro above 1.30? I like it."
Over the long term, Kelly says, "the worse that Italy gets, the stronger the euro gets because