|Day's Range||1.131 - 1.136|
|52 Week Range||1.0974 - 1.1768|
Investing.com -- The dollar was higher across the board in early trade in Europe Wednesday, as the reportedly imminent exit of British Prime Minister Theresa May over the Brexit shambles depressed the pound and made for an awkward backdrop to European parliament elections that start today.
The British pound on Tuesday momentarily strengthened against its main currency rivals, notably the euro and the U.S. dollar, as U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May made a final bid to pro-European Union members of parliament to support her deal to exit from Europe's trade bloc, which included the chance of a second referendum. May's Brexit deal has already been rejected three times by U.K. lawmakers, with the premier's latest effort being widely viewed as a last-ditch effort to get her Brexit deal passed, with the promise of a second referendum on Brexit, holding the potential to sway those lawmakers committed to remaining an EU member. May's comments, made at the end of a summit of EU leaders in Brussels, initially, took the British pound sharply higher against the the U.S. dollar and the euro , with a dollar buying $1.2754, up 0.2%, but it had been up $1.2813 at Tuesday's peak. The shared currency, meanwhile, was buying £0.8754, down 0.2%, but it had been as low as £0.8725, according to FactSet data.
Investing.com -- The dollar was holding on to gains early Thursday in Europe after the Federal Reserve poured cold water on the idea of cutting interest rates any time soon.
Investing.com -- The euro is still struggling for direction early Tuesday in Europe amid reports that the U.S. administration is preparing to impose fresh tariffs on European Union in response to what it perceives as unfair subsidies to aerospace giant Airbus.
Investing.com -- Foreign exchange markets have started the week quietly in Europe, with both the major European currencies in holding patterns ahead of a crucial week for Brexit, while the dollar is still drifting as it waits for hard news of trade deal between the U.S. and China.
Investing.com -- The dollar was close to its highest level in nearly three weeks in early trading in Europe Tuesday, as the rising likelihood of a disruptive and disorderly Brexit hit confidence in both the euro and sterling.
There’s a notion that once, or if, Britain reaches an agreement to leave the European Union, the economy will see an immediate spike as companies and households finally make purchases they’ve postponed due to uncertainty. Brexit has since been postponed to at least April 12. It quantifies what many had assumed, that fear of disruption of supplies would cause companies to build inventories.
Investing.com -- The dollar is higher against most of its peers early Wednesday in Europe as a steady drumbeat of gloomy news about the economic outlook keeps a firm cap on risk appetite.
Investing.com -- Sterling is center stage again Tuesday morning in Europe after U.K. lawmakers voted on Monday night to take control of the Brexit process from the government of Prime Minister Theresa May.
Investing.com -- The dollar is steadying early Thursday after falling sharply as the Federal Reserve all but swore off raising interest rates again this year – a swing that could signal the end of the whole policy tightening cycle.
Investing.com -- The British pound is opening Tuesday on a firmer footing after losing nearly 1% against the dollar and euro on the latest outbreak of Brexit-related volatility.
Investing.com -- The British pound is drifting lower against the dollar and euro early Friday in Europe, consolidating this week’s gains as the market takes stock of a tumultuous few days in the Brexit process.
The repercussions of the UK severing ties with the EU will affect trade, immigration, and money in your wallet, so here's why you should pay attention to Brexit.
Investing.com - The British pound was on the front foot in early European hours on Tuesday, after both of the major parties moved closer to ensuring that a disruptive "no-deal" Brexit is avoided.
Brexit may be off and the resulting dominoes could spell the end of the European Union and much worse, analysts warn.
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