Given the level of uncertainty into the weekend, prices could remain skewed to the upside, says an analyst.
The ringgit traded mostly higher against other major currencies except for the British pound.
Rupee trading in United Kingdom soared to US$46.8 billion in April.
Further monetary easing by the Fed may give push to ringgit.
The discussion this week will centre around how badly the positive outlook of last year has eroded.
Prince Abdulaziz bin Salman has promised to push Opec members to curb production.
Traders are expecting much more volatility in sterling in the coming months.
Italy's bond market was one of the bloc's best performers as investors grabbed the positive-yielding debt.
The pause on trade hostilities between the US and China has had a positive effect on oil prices.
Two sources involved in the deal say Alibaba's thinking on the deal is ‘fluid’ and the company is considering several timetables.
The world’s largest digital asset fell about 15% this week, its biggest slide since November.
Cathay Pacific shares are set for the lowest close since June 2009.
The FOMC's rate cut is adding strength to the dollar, which could mean the ringgit will linger at its current resistance level.
Overall, the ringgit is trading lower against a basket of major currencies except for the pound.
Many of JPMorgan’s German clients are investing more internationally.
Hobbled by a lacklustre economy and languishing in the shadow of its Gulf Arab neighbours, the emirate’s stocks have dropped in three of the last four years.
Chinese and American trade negotiators meet again in Shanghai this week for the first round of meetings between both sides since talks broke down in May.
Defensive areas of the market may not fall as much when the going gets tough, but they’ll be behind when everything’s said and done.
The losses in Asia followed a negative lead from Wall Street, where big-name firms sank on weak corporate reports.
Hong Kong, Shanghai and Tokyo were all well down in the morning, while there were also losses in Singapore and Taipei.
Bitcoin fell 11.1% to US$9,855 on Friday, its lowest since July 2.
The price of the largest cryptocurrency fell 11% since Friday.
This slide ends Bitcoin’s recent surge since April.
The largest cryptocurrency surged about 8%, surpassing the US$12,000 level for the first time in almost a year and a half.