CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets.
U.S. equities fell as tension between North Korea and the West sent jitters down Wall Street.
Stock futures pointed to a lower open as geopolitical concerns surrounding North Korea amplified jitters in trading.
The Australian dollar has room to fall, but it will likely take the central bank to keep jawboning it lower, says Wayne Gordon, commodity, rates and FX analyst, UBS.
The U.S. dollar index hit a one-week low against the yen and on track for its biggest decline in eight days.
Viktor Shvets, Commodities and Global Markets, Macquarie, says he expects the dollar to rebound in the coming months, but at a pace slow enough for emerging markets to deal with.
The U.S. economy might be chugging along, but with inflation still lacking, the Federal Reserve is unlikely to aggressively tighten policy, says Divya Devesh of Standard Chartered Bank.
The dollar fell against the yen and the Swiss franc Monday as concerns about geopolitical risks following North Korea's latest nuclear test resurfaced.
Vishnu Varathan, head of economics & strategy, Mizhuho tells Kingsley Jones, founder and CIO, Jevons Global, that gold is getting a boost in Asia on risk, but a sudden turn to a stronger dollar could reverse that sentiment.
Rebecca Patterson, Bessemer Trust managing director and CIO, and Eric Wiegand, US Bank Private Wealth Management, discusses the market intraday and where the risks in the market rally are.
U.S. stocks closed higher as Wall Street assessed the likelihood of tighter monetary policy following a weaker-than-expected jobs report.
U.S. stock index futures rose on Friday despite the release of a disappointing jobs report.
The dollar added to its losses on Friday after the release of disappointing U.S. employment data.
Austan Goolsbee, University of Chicago Booth School of Business, and Diane Swonk, DS Economics founder and CEO, discuss Treasury Secretary Steve Mnuchin's comments on tax reform and raising the debt ceiling.
U.S. stocks closed higher on Thursday, the last trading day of the month, as Wall Street ended August on a high note.
US stock index futures pointed to a higher open on Thursday, as investors geared up for more data, while keeping an eye on oil and politics.
China PMI was positive for the Aussie dollar, but recent dollar strength has caused some weakness in the Australian currency, says NAB's Rodrigo Catril.
Unimpressive U.S. economic data failed to boost expectations for another Federal Reserve rate increase this year.
CNBC's Rick Santelli on the "negative feedback" loop.
U.S. stocks rose on Wednesday as the technology sector climbed higher.