- Expert Views
Weekly commentary: Natixis
Nordine Naam, Natixis
Posted on: 5 November 2012
Currency commentary covering USD, GBP, CHF, AUD, SEK and EUR...
Posted on: 29 October 2012
Currency commentary covering EUR, USD, GBP, JPY, CHF, SEK, NZD, AUD and G10 market trends...
Posted on: 22 October 2012
Currency commentary covering EUR, USD, JPY, GBP, CAD and AUD...
Posted on: 15 October 2012
Currency commentary covering EUR, USD, JPY, CHF, GBP, AUD and market trends...
Posted on: 8 October 2012
Currency commentary covering EUR, USD, CHF, GBP, JPY, AUD and SEK...
Posted on: 28 September 2012
Currency commentary covering EUR, USD, JPY, GBP, CHF, SEK, AUD and NZD...
Posted on: 21 September 2012
Currency commentary covering USD, EUR, JPY, CHF, GBP and AUD...
Posted on: 17 September 2012
Currency commentary covering USD, EUR, JPY, CHF, GBP, NZD and SEK...
Posted on: 7 September 2012
Currency commentary covering USD, SEK, GBP, CHF, AUD, CAD and the latest ECB news...
Posted on: 3 September 2012
Exchange rates have not budged a great deal except for commodity currencies like the Australian dollar, New Zealand dollar and Swedish krona, which have been affected by the slowdown in global growth.
Posted on: 24 August 2012
In reaction to a keener risk appetite, the EUR/USD recovered after testing 1.20 at the end of July – this amid speculation of a European Central Bank intervention in peripheral debt markets.
Posted on: 17 August 2012
When there is a low return on foreign exchange reserves expressed in a country's own currency, as is the case with some countries today, problems arise.
Posted on: 30 July 2012
The EUR/USD rebounded sharply as high as 1.2305 on Thursday, after encouraging comments by Mario Draghi. He announced that the European Central Bank (ECB) will do whatever it takes to preserve the euro...
Posted on: 18 July 2012
Not counting the few times when the dollar played a safe-haven role or when interest rates were very high in the United States, there has been excess global supply of dollars since the 1970s. In that time, a depreciation of the dollar has occurred in order to rebalance the dollar market. Today, we can see the emergence of trends in the United States (reindustrialisation, growing energy independence) and a weakening in the eurozone and China that, in theory, should lead to excess global demand for dollars and therefore a structural appreciation of the dollar. Indeed, this shift seems to have started already...
Posted on: 12 July 2012
An increasing number of financial institutions and multinational companies want to hedge the exchange rate risk that could stem from a possible break-up of the euro.