The dollar firmed against the euro and yen on Friday ahead of the April U.S. non-farm payrolls due later in the day that could support the greenback. » Read More
Vishnu Varathan, senior economist at Mizuho Bank, says the Bank of Thailand is avoiding another rate cut due to concerns over volatility in capital flows and core inflation.
Markets across Asia have dropped precipitously, but it's more of a hike hissy than a replay of the taper tantrum rout two years ago, analysts said.
The dollar inched ahead on Tuesday, eroding its previous session's loss, helped by a rise in U.S. bond yields.
The dollar dropped 1.5 percent against the euro and slipped from 13-year highs against the Japanese yen on Monday.
The dollar rallied to a 13-year peak against the yen and rose sharply against the euro.
The euro on Thursday traded back-and-forth against the U.S. dollar.
The race for a devalued currency is set for a new set of twists and turns this summer.
The dollar traded lower against the euro after the Federal Reserve said U.S. economic growth remained tepid.
The euro strengthened against the U.S. dollar, which was on track to post its biggest one-day loss against the single currency since mid-March.
The U.S. dollar advanced against major currencies after stronger-than-expected data on U.S. manufacturing activity and construction spending.
The dollar was mixed on Friday with month-end selling after a recent rally.
The dollar climbed to a 12-1/2-year high against the yen as investors bet that U.S. interest rates will rise later this year.
The dollar rose against most major currencies on Wednesday, hitting an eight-year peak against the yen.
The dollar rose more than 1 percent, extending recent gains driven by increasing expectations the Fed will start raising rates.
The dollar hit a one-month high against a basket of major currencies after stronger-than-expected underlying U.S. inflation bolstered the Fed's case for a rate hike.
The U.S. dollar turned higher on Friday, spurred off its early losses by a U.S. inflation report uptick.
One year after Thailand's coup, politics may have stabilized, but investors are cautious amid doubts over when the military junta might relinquish power.
Prinn Panitchpakdi, Thailand Country Head at CLSA, says Thai markets offer opportunities for long-term investors based on historical price-to-earnings and price-to-book valuations.
Prasarn Trairatvorakul, governor of Bank of Thailand, says the current levels of Thai baht is "more in line" with regional currencies.
Thailand's economy continues to stumble even though the central bank has cut rates twice in a row. CNBC asks Prasarn Trairatvorakul, governor of Bank of Thailand, whether he is running out of options.