Currencies Japanese Yen

  • Gold Gets Gutted

    Gold nears the $1,600 level. Why gold is the unlikely victim in the global currency war, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.

  • Why the Yen's Pain is Just Beginning

    Is the greatest short about to get greater? Will the Bank of Japan turn more dovish? Profiting from the yen's decline, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.

  • Money In Motion, February 15, 2013

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

  • The Euro's Next Move

    The G20 meeting fails to end the currency war. Will the euro end up as the big loser, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money in Motion traders.

  • Despite fundamentals that should be contributing to a strong rally, gold is clearly losing steam. A slow decline that began late last year is quickly snowballing into a sell off.

  • Yen Trade Alive & Kicking

    The short yen trade is still alive and kicking, Kathy Lien, CNBC contributor, tells CNBC's Simon Hobbs. It's a trade on weakness, she says.

  • Tensions over currency policies are high and traders are shedding short yen positions - it's time for your FX Fix.

  • Brainard: Avoid 'Loose Talk' on Currencies

    Lael Brainard, U.S. under-secretary to the treasury for international affairs, tells CNBC that all members of the G7 will adhere to this week's currency statement, while it's important to avoid "loose talk" on currencies.

  • This is a Currency War: Expert

    Daragh Maher, FX strategist at HSBC, tells CNBC that despite what the G20 are saying, there is a currency war taking place. Although Japan won't be able to maintain their aggressive weakening of the yen.

  • Fight Stagnation, Not Each Other

    Simon Cox, Asia Economics Editor at The Economist says finance ministers and central banks should be fighting stagnation, not each other. He's joined by Michael Hewson, Senior Market Analyst at CMC Markets who says the weakening yen is justified.

  • Japan's Deflation Needs to be Defeated

    Uwe Parpart, Managing Director, Head of Research at Reorient Financial Markets says Europe and the U.S. need to understand that a stronger Japan's is ultimately good for the global economy.

  • No Case Against Competitive Devaluation at G20

    Uwe Parpart, Managing Director, Head of Research at Reorient Financial Markets says Japan has a legitimate case to fight against deflation which will bring down its currency.

  • Central Banks Overstretched: Analyst

    Martin Schulz, Senior Economist at Fujitsu Research Institute says that central banks are clearly overstretched and the shift is now towards fiscal policy.

  • 'Currency wars' will come to Moscow on Friday as finance officials from the Group of 20 nations spar over Japan's expansive policies that have driven down the value of the yen.

  • Is This the Start of a Global Currency War?

    Michael Woolfolk, MD & Senior Currency Strategist, BNY Mellon joins Axel Merk, President & Chief Investment Officer, Merk Investments and Vasu Menon, Vice President, Wealth Management Singapore, OCBC Bank to discuss the possibility of an escalation of a global currency war ahead of a G20 meeting.

  • Hedge Funds Make Billions Betting Against Yen

    Hedge funds are making billions betting against the Japanese yen. Greg Zuckerman, author of "The Greatest Trade Ever," offers insight.

  • Yen Falls As Japan Economy Shrinks

    John Taylor, FX Concepts, explains the Japanese yen's moves in the last, and why the currency will hit $100 per U.S. dollar by year end.

  • A contracting euro zone economy weighs on the euro, and waning risk appetite drags down the pound - it's time for your FX Fix.

  • Yen Battle A Political Game: Expert

    Marco Bardelli, CEO of UBI Capital, tells CNBC that the weakening yen has become a political game which is taking attention away from the key issues Japan face, like kick-starting domestic consumption.

  • There Are No Currency Wars

    Paul Donovan, Deputy Head, Global Economics at UBS says currencies normally move 10-15% in a year and that the current currency moves are normal fluctuations.