The dollar was close to two-month lows on Friday, as the yen also weakened from lower safe haven demand.
The dollar fell to a nine-week low against a basket of major currencies on Thursday as investors shifted their focus from a trade row between China and the United States to the Federal Reserve's monetary tightening plans.
The dollar neared a seven-week low against a basket of other currencies, while commodity currencies advanced on relief that the latest round of tariffs announced by China and the United States were not as harsh as the market expected.
The U.S. dollar was little changed on Tuesday, close to a three-week low against the euro, as Washington and Beijing traded barbs and announced fresh tariffs on a growing number of imports.
The dollar gave up early gains and fell on Monday while emerging market currencies slipped nearly half a percent as investors waited for the next salvo in the trade war between the United States and China.
The dollar rose against a basket of currencies on Friday, rebounding from a near 1-1/2-month low, as upbeat U.S. economic data and higher Treasury yields rekindled some investor appetite for the greenback.
The dollar fell to a near 1-1/2-month low against a group of currencies on Thursday after data showed U.S. consumer prices increased less than expected in August, paring traders' outlook that domestic inflation is accelerating.
The euro rose on Wednesday in advance of the European Central Bank meeting, putting pressure on the dollar as traders remained worried about the trade friction between the United States and China.
The U.S. dollar edged up against a basket of major currencies on Tuesday as concerns about trade friction between China and the United States prompted some safe-haven buying of the currency.
The euro and sterling rose against the dollar on Monday after the European Union's top negotiator said an agreement for Britain to leave the economic bloc might be reached in the coming weeks.
The Australian dollar skidded to its weakest level in more than 2-1/2 years as fears over an escalation in the trade conflict between the United States and China dominated concerns, while safe-haven currencies such as the franc and yen gained.
The dollar edged down on Thursday following a bounce in European currencies, but concerns about U.S. President Donald Trump imposing further tariffs on Chinese imports provided some support to the greenback.
The dollar rose broadly on Wednesday as concerns grew that U.S. President Donald Trump may soon ramp up a trade war with Beijing by imposing tariffs on more Chinese imports.
The dollar advanced across the board on Tuesday, rising more than a quarter of a percent against its rivals.
The dollar held near a one-week high on Monday amid concern about global trade after U.S.-Canada trade negotiations reached an impasse.
The dollar rose for a second straight session on Friday on concerns about global trade conflict, this time between the United States and the European Union.
The dollar rose on Thursday for the first time in five days, as risk appetite eased and stocks gave up gains notched early in the week, amid nagging concerns about U.S. threats to impose additional tariffs on Chinese imports next month.
The dollar rose on Wednesday as relief about a U.S.-Mexico trade deal gave way to concern among investors that the conflict over trade between the U.S. and China was not about to end soon.
Addressing the nation on television, Putin said the retirement age for women should be raised by five years rather than the eight years proposed by the government.
The weakness in the buck was the result of relief risk-on flows after the U.S. completed a trade deal with Mexico, indicating that the Trump administration will be willing to negotiate with Canada and Europe as well," said Boris Schlossberg, managing director of Foreign Exchange strategy at BK Asset Management in New York.