The U.S. dollar edged lower against a basket of major currencies on Friday after comments from Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen.
The dollar was on track for its biggest one-day gain against the euro in a week on Thursday after traders reestablished bullish bets on the greenback.
The dollar fell against a basket of major currencies after weaker-than-expected U.S. data combined with a robust survey of German business morale.
The dollar fell for a second straight session against a basket of major currencies after traders unwound bullish dollar positions.
The dollar stumbled on Friday, capping its worst weekly performance against the euro in more than two years.
Rebounding from steep losses in the previous session on a cautious Fed statement on interest rates, the dollar rose broadly.
The dollar nursed hefty losses, having suffered its biggest one-day fall against the euro in six years after the Federal Reserve struck a dovish tone.
Bill English, deputy prime minister & finance minister of New Zealand, says the country wants "sustained, moderate growth" of 3 percent over the next 2-3 years, but warns of risks from China and Australia.
The dollar fell for a second straight day against major currencies, pressured by weak US economic data as the Fed started a two-day policy meeting.
The euro rose for a second day against the dollar on Tuesday as investors awaited the start of a two-day U.S. Federal Reserve policy meeting.
The euro extended its losses against the greenback on Friday as it traded under $1.05.
The euro extended gains against the dollar after surprisingly weak February retail sales data, recovering from an earlier 12-year low in Asian trade.
The euro extended its unrelenting fall, dropping 1 percent to below $1.06 for the first time in 12 years as the ECB's QE program hammered bond yields.
Here's why the euro will continue to weaken, Deutsche Bank's George Saravelos told CNBC.
The euro hit a 12-year low against the dollar after falling below $1.07 as the ECB continued its QE program.
The euro sank below $1.08 for the first time in almost 12 years, as the latest round of dollar gains brought into focus a run towards parity.
The dollar jumped to an 11-1/2 year high as U.S. employment growth bolstered market sentiment that the Fed was closer to raising interest rates.
The euro fell on Thursday below $1.10 for the first time since 2003 and the U.S. dollar added to gains.
The dollar reached highs on Wednesday on solid U.S. jobs and business data, as the euro sank below $1.11 to an 11-1/2 year low.
The dollar softened on Tuesday after touching an 11-year high against major currencies.