The dollar inched up against the yen ahead of meetings at the Bank of Japan and the Fed which investors expect to be dollar-positive. » Read More
The dollar rose on Wednesday after Federal Chair Yellen reinforced market expectations for a U.S. interest rate hike, possibly as soon as September.
Ed Ponsi, Managing Director at Barchetta Capital Management, believes the common currency will remain in the 1.05-1.13 range against the greenback.
The dollar posted moderate losses against the euro and yen on Tuesday.
Jonathan Cavenagh, Senior FX Strategist at Westpac, says the euro could hit 1.05 or 1.06 per dollar over the next two to three months.
Toby Lawson, Managing Director of Societe Generale Newedge, says foreign investors still feel spooked from Beijing's recent intervention, but he doesn't expect that to last for too long.
Steven Englander, Global Head of G10 FX Strategy at Citibank, says a September rate hike is increasing looking likely now that Greece has received a bailout and China stock markets are stabilizing.
The dollar strengthened across the board on Monday after euro zone leaders clinched a deal with Greece in an all-night summit.
Dominic Schnider, Head of Commodity & APAC Forex at UBS Wealth Management, explains his optimism even as an emergency summit in Brussels continues into Monday.
The euro advanced across the board on optimism Greece was making progress in efforts to secure funding and stay in the euro zone.
The safe-haven yen and Swiss franc fell on Thursday after Chinese stocks rebounded.
The yen rose to a seven-week high against the dollar on Wednesday, as investors bought the Japanese currency for safety.
The euro will dip if Greece leaves the euro zone, but a protracted downtrend is unlikely, FX strategist Jens Nordvig says.
The threat to the euro area from the Greek crisis and an increasing excess supply of the euro liquidity has driven the dollar up 20% against the euro.
The euro fell more than 1 percent against a buoyant U.S. dollar on Tuesday.
The euro slipped against a stronger dollar, falling over 1 percent after the European Central Bank toughened up on Greek banks.
The euro tumbled across the board, but was off its lows, after Greece voted to reject the conditions tied to the country's debt bailout deal.
The dollar stuck around as disappointing US jobs data and caution ahead of Greece's referendum on bailout conditions kept the market mood subdued.
The U.S. dollar slipped against a basket of major currencies on Thursday after U.S. jobs data lagged expectations.
The euro dipped, buffetted by a flurry of reports on new concessions made by Greece to its European creditors.
The euro was broadly lower as investors braced for the near certainty that Greece will default on a repayment to the IMF.