The results of Election Day have led to some confidence in regards to the U.S. dollar, which hit a seven-year high against the yen on Wednesday.
The U.S. dollar fell for the fourth straight day as evidence of an unsteady U.S. economic recovery dampened expectations for an increase in interest rates next year.
The U.S. dollar rose against its rival currencies on Tuesday.
The U.S. dollar found itself trading higher against its rival currencies on Friday, with analysts pointing to the grim outlook in Europe as a possible cause.
Gold’s weekly gain was erased on Friday as the U.S. dollar posted gains for a second straight day.
The U.S. dollar weakened on Monday after last week’s rally.
The U.S. dollar continued to rally on Friday on the back of the favorable U.S. jobs data announced in today’s report.
The U.S. dollar continues to stand up to its fellow G-10 competitors.
Britain’s financial markets, as well as those in Europe, welcomed Scottish voters’ decision to stay a part of the UK on Friday.
The dollar was set to close at its highest level in four years against major counterparts following the raise by the Federal Reserve officials of their target-rate forecast.