Low oil prices are not providing support for local currency.
Ringgit, however, trades mixed against other major currencies.
If EU and UK PM agree on a deal this week, enough lawmakers will support it to ensure an orderly Brexit.
Some currency traders are 'gambling on the country's failure'.
PayPal says it remains supportive of Libra’s aspirations and looks forward to working together in future.
The release of weaker-than-expected US manufacturing and employment data provides support for Asian currencies.
The ringgit traded mostly higher against other major currencies.
Tourism Council reduces foreign arrival receipts to 1.95 trillion baht from an earlier estimate of more than 2 trillion baht.
Demand for the ringgit remained intact after FTSE Russell decided to keep Malaysia on its benchmark World Government Bond Index.
Weaknesses in oil prices also weighed down the ringgit.
The ringgit traded mostly higher against other major currencies except for the British pound.
Further monetary easing by the Fed may give push to ringgit.
Traders are expecting much more volatility in sterling in the coming months.
The yuan is set for its 11th day of losses against the dollar which would be its most prolonged slump.
The pace of sterling's drop demonstrates yet again the currency’s susceptibility to Brexit fears, says an analyst.
Malaysia’s move to free up trading in its currency is a compromise between appeasing foreign investors and curbing hot money flows.
The ringgit performed stronger today resulting from a second-quarter economic growth of 4.9% from 4.5% in the first-quarter of 2019.
The rupiah’s 0.8% loss this quarter makes for the second-best performance among Asian emerging market currencies.
The risk of overseas investors in rupee bonds getting caught wrong-footed and weakening India’s currency further is surging as losses this month outpace Asian peers.
US President Donald Trump blames the Federal Reserve for putting the US economy at risk, though it is reportedly in 'reasonably good' shape.
Donald Trump gets the headlines, but he’s not the only one worried that the dollar’s remarkable ascent is causing economic harm.
Concerns over a concurrent US-China trade war remain high, prompting a rush on safe-haven assets such as bonds, gold and the Japanese yen.
Reserves of central banks in developing Asian nations will be put to the test as currencies slide.
China's shunning of US agricultural products further inflames an escalating dispute between the world's two largest economies that is dragging into a second year, rattling financial markets.