A clerk scrutinises US$100 notes at KEB Hana Bank in Seoul, South Korea, in February. Investors must decide in the weeks ahead if they are dollar bulls or bears. Photo: EPA-EFE
David Brown
Opinion

Opinion

Macroscope by David Brown

With Brexit, Iran tensions and likely global financial instability, the US dollar is far from down and out

  • While the trade war, political uncertainties in the US and lower interest rates have hit sentiment surrounding the US dollar, risks in Europe and the prospect of higher oil prices could trigger a flight to the US currency

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A clerk scrutinises US$100 notes at KEB Hana Bank in Seoul, South Korea, in February. Investors must decide in the weeks ahead if they are dollar bulls or bears. Photo: EPA-EFE
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