Of particular concern for U.S. analysts will be executives' views about their exposure to China, amid the recent worries about a trade war.
Treasury Secretary Mnuchin said on Saturday he might travel to Beijing, a move that could ease tensions between the two supersized economies.
"A trip is under consideration," Mnuchin said at a news conference during the International Monetary Fund and World Bank spring meetings in Washington.
"I did meet with the Chinese here. The discussions were really more around the governor's actions at the PBOC (People's Bank of China) and certain actions they've announced in terms of opening some of their markets, which we very much encourage and appreciate."
Back in commodity markets, the spike in oil has driven up both market expectations of future inflation and long-term bond yields.
Yields on 10-year Treasurys are at the highest now since early 2014 and again threatening the hugely important 3 percent bulwark.
The last time yields neared this number in 2013 it rocked risk appetite and sent stocks sliding. It also came shortly before oil prices went on a mighty 75 percent tumble.
"Another $5/barrel increase in oil will be enough for U.S. 10-year yields to threaten 3 percent. Oil is now at the cusp of levels where higher prices will spark greater FX and broader asset market volatility," said Deutsche Bank's macro strategist, Alan Ruskin.
Traditionally the dollar had a slight negative correlation with oil, mostly because the dominant causation goes from dollar weakness to rising oil prices, he added.
"If oil helps push the 10-year yield into new terrain for this cycle, this will play at least mildly USD positive in a change of correlation."
Indeed, dealers cited widening yield differentials for the dollar's broad rally.
The gap with German bonds has touched the widest in almost three decades. On a spot basis shorter-term U.S. 2-year yields are testing 2.5 percent, which is the highest since 2008.
The greenback was last at 108.215 having broken through major resistance in the 107.90/108.00 zone, which has held solid since mid-February.
The dollar index powered up to 90.69, and further away from last week's low at 89.229.
The euro was easier at $1.2232, having repeatedly failed to break above $1.2400 in the last couple of weeks.
Investors are awaiting the European Central Bank's policy meeting on Thursday amid talk that policymakers feel it is still too early to announce a timetable for winding down its bond buying.
ECB chief Mario Draghi said on Friday he was confident that the inflation outlook has picked up, but uncertainties "warrant patience, persistence and prudence."