It seems likely the communiqué was drafted in response to the move made by our Federal Reserve which committed to buying long term Treasuries when they last convened earlier in the month. At the time, the move stirred worries that the sharp expansion of the Fed's balance sheet -- which had already doubled in size over the past six months -- would spew dollars into global markets and lead to an oversupply of the world's main reserve currency.
As you might remember, at the time Jeff Macke voiced concerns that the Fed's move could spark currency wars as nations rush to devalue their currencies to boost exports.
So, what does the meeting mean for the dollar and other currencies? For a trade we turned to Rebecca Patterson, director of foreign exchange and commodities at JPMorgan. Patterson tells us, she doesn’t think the G20 meeting will have any negative impact on the greenback. “The currency trade I’d recommend is buying the dollar and selling the euro.”
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Trader disclosure: On Mar. 30th, 2009, the following stocks and commodities mentioned or intended to be mentioned on CNBC’s Fast Money were owned by the Fast Money traders; Finerman's Firm Owns (MSFT), (RIG), (AXYS); Finerman's Firm Owns (BAC) Preferred; Finerman's Firm Is Short (IJR), (IWM), (MDY), (SPY), (USO), (BBT); Adami Owns (AGU), (C), (GS), (INTC), (MSFT), (NUE), (BTU); Seymour Owns (AAPL), (BAC), (FXI), (EEM), (TTM); Najarian Owns (AAPL) Call Spread; Najarian Owns (BNI) Call Spread; Najarian Owns (GS) Call Spread; Najarian Owns (HUM) Call Spread; Najarian Owns (MS) Call Spread; Najarian Owns (PALM) & (PALM) Calls; Najarian Owns (POT) Call Spread; Najarian Owns (XHB) Call Spread; Najarian Owns (RIO) Calls