Single currency euro money disintegrate market

This one little detail could tell you when the euro will lose support
single currency, the euro

If you pay attention to finance and economics, you probably understand the common argument against the U.S. dollar:

The Federal Reserve’s monetary policy of targeting price levels and full employment, when extremely accommodative, reduces the value of the currency as money supply grows and interest rates are kept low.

That’s why the ongoing campaign by the Federal Reserve to stimulate the economy via quantitative easing, Operation Twist, a 2 percent inflation target (an unconditional aversion to deflation), and an extended period of lowly managed interest rates is such a downer for the greenback.

The markets have seized on the monetary (and fiscal) headwinds blowing hard against the dollar. But everything that’s happened in the U.S. financial system in the last 3+ years has happened or is still happening in Europe.

So …

Why doesn’t the euro seem to be at the
mercy of Europe’s monetary/fiscal backdrop?

Despite all the money the ECB/EU/IMF threesome have committed to alleviate financial system pressures, the euro has not behaved in similar fashion to the dollar! The reason is quite simple, but the understanding is rather complex.

I could tell you the euro is a sort of alternative reserve currency and moves inversely to the dollar based on capital flows. And then I’d be done and tell you to go have a nice day.

Source: Money and Markets

Bloomberg Press Fibonacci Analysis (Bloomberg Financial)
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Dollar no longer welcome at Taj Mahal

2007-11-19 10:52:28 by azmabehtaroon

A statement by India's Ministry for Tourism and Culture said the government had decided to act "in view of the international practices and also to avoid any anomaly on account of falling exchange rates of the US dollar vis-a-vis the rupee and the consequent fall in revenues".
Until the change, foreign tourists visiting the Taj Mahal in Agra, south-west of Delhi, could enter by paying a fixed $5 (�2.45) fee ? a price that was set when the dollar was worth around R50. But with the dollar having fallen by 12 per cent this year against the rupee and the current exchange rate closer to R39 to the dollar, the government has now fixed the entry price for foreigners at R250 ? more than $6.

I disagree

2002-10-30 18:52:26 by with_thou

Basically, the technology sector might be dead at the moment but it will certainly not be going anywhere. Technology has been fundamentally ingrained into our lives at this point.
Do you really think there will be no more servers here? Do you really think nobody here would maintain them? Do you really think all design will be outsourced? How about programming?
When you say IT is going overseas you are probably correct when it comes to application development. Will there be no need for developers here? Never. There are people employed with IT jobs right now that have not had a pay cut (I know some). When it comes to outsourcing there are a million considerations you are not taking into account. Any person familiar with economics would point out that there are really not that...

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Current fiscal year: Rupee depreciates by 7.8 percent against dollar  — Business Recorder
After witnessing stability in last fiscal year (2010-11), the rupee exchange rate remained very volatile during this fiscal year (2011-2012) and lost 7.8 percent against US dollar. Besides the first 10 months of current fiscal year, …

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