The U.S. dollar is expected to pull back in the short term but this will be a buying opportunity, says Elias Haddad at Commonwealth Bank.
Stocks rose on Tuesday, the first trading day of 2017, but closed off their session highs as oil prices gave back initial gains.
The outlook for the dollar is bright but it will flatline until there's greater policy clarity, says Macquarie's Gareth Berry.
Robert Rennie at Westpac Bank weighs in on the strength of the U.S. dollar.
The degree of corrective pullbacks in the dollar remains to be seen, says Ashraf Laidi, CEO at Intermarket Strategy.
Dealers and investors in London returned to push the greenback to within 1 percent of December's long-term highs.
As sterling tumbled following the Brexit vote, anything priced in pounds suddenly became much cheaper for international buyers, including wine.
U.S. stocks ended the year with three straight days of losses for the first time since Nov. 4.
CNBC's Rick Santelli reports the latest read on the Chicago Purchasing Managers Index.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a higher open on Friday, with data and oil set to be on the agenda as traders look ahead to 2017.
The dollar recovered from a two-week low against a basket of six major currencies.
Trump’s surprise win put the kibosh on Asia's late year market rally, but Pakistan shares still managed to be the region’s 2016 star performer.
President-elect Donald Trump has vowed to name China a currency manipulator on his first day in the White House.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets.
U.S. stocks were lower Thursday as investors digested economic data and looked ahead to 2017.
Kathy Lien, BK Asset Management shares her currency strategy for the new year. And John Kilduff, Again Capital, provides his outlook on crude oil supplies.
Joseph Trevisani, WorldWideMarkets, shares his outlook on the U.S. dollar as it closes in on parity with the euro. Also Trevisani explains why he likes the pound best in the second half of 2017.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a flat open on Thursday, as investors prepared to wade through more data.
Japan’s economy has plodded along for a while, but Nomura pointed to six potential shake-ups, like more consumers shopping and taking time off.
Weaker-than-expected economic data weighed on the greenback and waning risk appetite boosted Japan's safe-haven currency.