The euro took a breather on Wednesday a day after tracking soaring Bund yields to post its second biggest daily gain since Oct. 2011.» Read More
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera takes a look back to see if growing currency concerns will likely be better or worse this time around.
Is a 'herd mentality" driving market lower? Marc Chandler, Brown Brothers Harriman, and Boris Schlossberg, BK Asset Management, discuss what's driving global currencies lower and its impact on emerging markets. A lot of it is psychologically driven, explains Schlossberg.
China's shadow banking troubles may be causing some general bearishness, reports CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera.
Fears of a default in China's shadow banking system sent markets lower, but there is now growing expectations that scenario will be avoided, reports CNBC's Eunice Yoon.
The yen, Swiss franc and euro charged higher amid worries about a China slowdown and turmoil in some emerging markets.
Sterling rose to an almost three-year high against the dollar on growing expectations that the BoE will raise interest rates sooner.
The dollar slipped on Wednesday, hurt by gains in sterling and the Australian currency.
The dollar rose versus the yen on Tuesday, helped by renewed talk that the U.S. Federal Reserve may announce a further taper next week.
The euro recovered slightly from a two-month low against the dollar on Monday, helped by higher short-term market interest rates.
The Australian dollar tumbled to its lowest level since mid-2010 against a firmer U.S. dollar on Thursday.
The yen and Australian dollar nursed heavy losses early on Wednesday, having suffered a swift turnaround in fortunes as a shakeout in long dollar positions came to an abrupt end following upbeat U.S. retail sales data.
Patrick Bennett, FX Strategist at CIBC, explains why he's bullish on the Chinese currency.
The U.S. dollar's decline to multi-week lows against the Japanese yen following Friday's shockingly weak U.S. jobs number represents just a temporary setback for the greenback, according to CNBC's latest poll.
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.
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.