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Australian Dollar

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  • How Much Can Fed Do to Boost Growth?     Tuesday, 19 Jun 2012 | 9:33 PM ET

    Thio Chin Loo, Senior Currency Strategist, BNP Paribas questions how much of an impact possible quantitative easing from the Fed will have on markets.

  • Euro Could Reach 1.15 by Year- End     Tuesday, 19 Jun 2012 | 7:30 PM ET

    Gareth Berry, FX Strategist, UBS Investment Bank says the euro will continue facing more headwinds and could head lower by the end of the year.

  • Euro Lifts, Pound Sags, Fed Meeting Looms Tuesday, 19 Jun 2012 | 7:58 AM ET

    The euro gets a lift from Fed easing hopes, and U.K. inflation sags — it's time for your FX Fix.

  • The Other Event Risks for the Euro Monday, 18 Jun 2012 | 12:47 PM ET

    The euro's upward move on the outcome of the Greek election was short lived, to say the least. Time to look elsewhere for a trade.

  • Greek Relief Rally Fades, G20 Summit Looms Monday, 18 Jun 2012 | 8:11 AM ET

    The euro gives back gains as post-election euphoria fades, and risk-on currencies follow — it's time for your FX Fix.

  • MIM Web Extra: Ron Paul on Greece     Friday, 15 Jun 2012 | 5:59 PM ET

    Presidential Candidate Ron Paul weighs in on Greece. He shares his prescription with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.

  • MIM Web Extra: Anatomy of a Trade     Friday, 15 Jun 2012 | 5:59 PM ET

    A look at how a specific trade works, with Todd Gordon, Money in Motion trader.

  • The Buck Stops Here     Friday, 15 Jun 2012 | 5:58 PM ET

    The final word from the currency pits, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.

  • Faber Call on the Euro     Friday, 15 Jun 2012 | 5:48 PM ET

    How is Marc Faber, the Gloom, Boom & Doom Report, playing the euro now? Faber, the biggest bear of all, talks to CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.

  • Break Up the Euro?     Friday, 15 Jun 2012 | 5:43 PM ET

    The leader of the UK Independence Party calls for a euro breakup. Would the world be better off, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders. Also, what to buy if Greece gets worse.

  • Euro Crisis Comes to End     Friday, 15 Jun 2012 | 5:30 PM ET

    Greeks go to the polls this weekend. What does this election mean to the fate of the euro, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money in Motion traders.

  • Money In Motion, June 15, 2012     Friday, 15 Jun 2012 | 5:30 PM ET

    A detailed look at currency trading, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.

  • Euro Firms, Yen Lifts, British Pound Slips Friday, 15 Jun 2012 | 7:56 AM ET

    Officials brace for the Greek election and it's tax time in Russia — time for your FX Fix.

  • ECB Action Not Needed     Thursday, 14 Jun 2012 | 7:10 PM ET

    Will Oswald, Global Head of FICC Research, Standard Chartered Bank says that funding markets right now are not signalling that there's a need for any action from the ECB.

  • Is Risk Aversion History? Thursday, 14 Jun 2012 | 3:53 PM ET
    Bull Market

    Economic reports are dicey and Greek elections are looming, but this strategist thinks it's time to put risk on.

  • Money in Motion: Euro Trading Higher     Thursday, 14 Jun 2012 | 12:45 PM ET

    Camilla Sutton of Scotiabank, offers insight on how to trade currencies amid Europe's uncertainty. "Risk and reward is best in currencies that have less binary risk," says Sutton.

  • Euro Holders Await More Greek Drama, Swiss Talk Tough Thursday, 14 Jun 2012 | 8:14 AM ET

    Investors cover short positions in riskier currencies and the Swiss vow to keep the franc's peg — it's time for your FX Fix.

  • Greece's election hangs over the market, but the Aussie is undaunted — it's time for your FX Fix.

  • Far From the Euro Zone, a Trading Opportunity Tuesday, 12 Jun 2012 | 10:53 AM ET

    Once again, the euro is proving tough to trade. This strategist is looking elsewhere for opportunity.

  • History-Making Events in the Currency Markets Tuesday, 12 Jun 2012 | 10:10 AM ET
    Year: 1998-2002This fiscal fiasco was long in the making, but a key ingredient years before the crisis began was the Argentine peso’s peg to the U.S. dollar. In particular, an extremely favorable exchange rate (1 to 1) led to massive imports, which weakened the Argentine economy. Meanwhile, high government debt, both past and present, piled up, but the IMF kept loaning new money to Argentina and postponing payments on the old money.Finally, with the economy shrinking, and the IMF pressuring for

    Concerns about the soundness of the E.U. and its single currency have been roiling financial markets of all kinds on and off for more than a year.