Gold settled lower at $1,277.10 on Monday, extending last week's 7 percent slide as fears of a cash crunch in China spooked investors.
Gold settled higher at $1,292 on Friday after hitting near three-year lows sustaining its biggest weekly drop in almost two years after the U.S. central bank signaled an end to QE.
Gold settled down more than 6 percent Thursday as investors fled after the Federal Reserve gave a signal that it plans to end the era of easy money.
Gold hit its lowest in more than 2-1/2 years on Thursday, with investors exiting in droves after the Fed gave its most explicit signal yet that it plans to bring end QE.
Gold prices erased earlier gains on Wednesday as investors digested the possibility of tapering and the US dollar rose.
Gold futures settled lower at $1366 per ounce as U.S. equities rallied and bullion buyers took to the sidelines before the conclusion of a two-day Fed policy meeting.
Gold settled lower at $1,383 on Monday as a Wall Street rally decreased the need for safe-haven buying, with investors awaiting this week's US Fed meeting.
Gold settled higher at $1,387 an ounce on Friday, driven by resilient demand for coins and bars and a pullback in the US equities market lifted gold on the day and for the week.
Gold prices ended higher, as losses in US equities and a drop in the U.S. dollar prompted the metal to rebound from the previous session's three-week low.
Gold hit a near three-week low, ending lower as a lack of new economic stimulus from the Bank of Japan fueled worries that other central banks may also withdraw their support, denting bullion's inflation-hedge appeal.
Gold ended the day almost unchanged, taking a breather after dropping the most in a month in the previous session.
Gold fell around 2 percent, its biggest one-day drop in over three weeks, as funds dumped bullion after resilient U.S. jobs data suggested the Federal Reserve could begin to scale back its monetary stimulus later this year.
Gold rose, as the dollar's sharp drop and worries about an oversold equities market prompted investors to add positions in the safe-haven metal ahead of Friday's payrolls report.
Gold prices settled nearly flat. Earlier, prices rose after U.S. jobs data missed expectations, curbing speculation the Fed may start paring back its monthly bond-buying program.
Gold settled below $1,400 an ounce, extending losses on worries over demand in the world's largest consumer, India, after the government further restricted imports of the metal.
Gold settled more than 1 percent higher, after earlier hitting its highest in more than two weeks, boosted by a tumbling dollar and disappointing U.S. manufacturing data.
Gold fell more than 1% as data showing low inflation and improving consumer confidence dampened investor interest, with bullion on track to post sharp losses.
Gold rose around 1.5 percent on Thursday, buoyed by a fall in the dollar after weak U.S. economic data boosted prospects that the Fed will keep its monetary stimulus.
Gold edged up to settle at $1,391 on Wednesday, taking a cue from broad dollar losses and falling stock markets with residual support from strong Chinese physical buying.
Strong buying of physical bullion helped pare losses from an earlier gold decline caused by a dollar rise and technical selling, but the metal continued to feel pressure.