The dollar is expected to rise to around 70 cents against the euro on Friday, a big increase over its current value of 71 cents.
That would be the biggest jump since the US Federal Reserve began hiking interest rates last year.
If it’s not quite the same, it would be a big step in the right direction.
The reason why the dollar is rising so quickly is that investors are worried about China.
The world’s second-biggest economy is looking to make its mark on the world economy.
China is the world’s biggest trading partner, and it is planning to do a massive stimulus package to stimulate the economy in the near future.
If China really wants to help its economy grow and boost its exports, it might want to do more to help the dollar.
So why is it rising so rapidly?
The dollar has been moving against the European Union and the Japanese yen for quite some time now.
The dollar surged against the Euro in June and then dropped again in October.
In November, the US added more than 5.5 percent to its benchmark benchmark 10-year bond, which has been at around 2 percent.
The increase in the dollar has hurt the euro, which was expected to benefit from the rally.
The yen was trading at its highest since mid-July.
And on Thursday, Japan announced it would lift its reserve requirement for foreign currency reserves to $1 trillion, which would push the currency up against the dollar, as well as the US.
It’s unclear if the dollar will rally again this year, but investors will want to know what the future holds.
Will China be more aggressive than usual with stimulus?
One major concern is that China will be able to push the dollar higher again.
China’s economy has been struggling for years with a massive trade deficit, and China’s leaders have been warning of a currency war if it wants to make it through this year.
China has been taking a lot of pressure from other countries to push up the value of its currency, and they’ve also been increasing their support for its economy.
In a move that will probably be seen as a slap in the face to the US, China recently said it was planning to raise its 10-day interest rate to 5 percent, which is the highest in decades.
That will give the yuan some breathing room in the world market and could push the US back into a new recession.
What is the future of the dollar?
Will China ever get the chance to boost its currency again?
It is hard to say exactly how much more it can do.
The Fed’s decision to start hiking rates last June was met with huge resistance, and many economists were worried about what that would mean for the economy.
Some analysts are also worried about the economic impact of China’s new stimulus plan.
China could push up its currency and push up interest rates.
But there’s also a risk that the economy will grow too slowly to get a boost in the short term.
If that happens, investors may want to take a look at how the dollar does relative to other currencies, like the euro.
Will the US and the euro go up?
The US dollar has historically gone up against other currencies in response to rising global markets.
That has not been the case this year because of the Fed’s new measures.
In fact, the dollar was trading below its pre-recession value in June, but by mid-October it was up against a basket of currencies.
But the dollar now looks like it will have a strong rally heading into the end of the year.
In June, the Dow Jones Industrial Average was up more than 2,000 points, and the S&P 500 was up nearly 1,000.
The Dow is down more than 50 points in May and May is down about 60 points.
If the US does have a big rally, then the euro will probably take a bigger hit.
Will that hurt US exports?
The main thing that’s been happening to the dollar over the last year has been the increase in global demand for the dollar and the dollar’s appreciation against the yen.
The global trade deficit has been a major concern for the US government, and that has led to a lot more of the deficit going to the European Central Bank and the European banking system.
The eurozone is expected next week to meet its two-week debt-limit increase and then the United States will meet its fiscal-reform deadline.
If we look at the total US trade deficit over the past three years, the United Kingdom, France and Germany all have deficits above 2 percent of GDP.
China had a bigger deficit in the first half of last year than the US did in the entire last quarter.
Will other countries follow suit?
The global economic recovery has been slow in coming.
China may be trying to get out of its slump, but it is likely to keep up with other countries and may have to do even more stimulus if it hopes to make a bigger