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KUALA LUMPUR: The ringgit opened higher versus the US dollar today, lifted by the rising crude oil price, which is currently trading at US$63.84 per barrel, up by 0.81 per cent.
SINGAPORE: The dollar found broad support on Thursday after the U.S. Federal Reserve cut interest rates, as expected, but offered mixed signals about future easing, while weak employment figures hit the Australian currency.
TOKYO (Reuters) - A Tokyo court cleared on Thursday three former Tokyo Electric Power (Tepco) <9501.T> executives of negligence for the 2011 Fukushima disaster, the only criminal case to arise out of the world's worst nuclear crisis since Chernobyl in 1986.
KUALA LUMPUR: The ringgit was moderately lower against the US dollar at Thursday’s opening on lack of demand despite yesterday’s decision by the US Federal Reserve to cut the interest rate.
WASHINGTON: The U.S. Federal Reserve cut interest rates again on Wednesday to help sustain a record-long economic expansion but signaled a higher bar to further reductions in borrowing costs, eliciting a fast and sharp rebuke from President Donald Trump.
TOKYO: Popular tales of “Mrs Watanabe” – the canny Tokyo housewife who dabbles in currency trading in between school runs and shopping – barely begin to tell the story of Japan’s retail traders in the foreign exchange market.
TOKYO: Oil prices cooled on Wednesday as Saudi Arabia said full oil production would be restored by month's end while caution ahead of an expected U.S. interest rate cut kept wider financial markets in tight ranges.
KUALA LUMPUR: The ringgit opened slightly higher against the US dollar on Wednesday, on the expectation that the US Federal Reserve will reduce short-term interest rates by a quarter-point to a range of between 1.75 per cent to 2.0 per cent when policymakers meet this week.
TOKYO: Japan's exports slipped for a ninth straight month in August as international trade tensions ramped up risks for the world's third-largest economy, although the decline was slightly smaller than expected
TOKYO: China, Japan and South Korea have set ambitious targets to put millions of hydrogen-powered vehicles on their roads by the end of the next decade at a cost of billions of dollars.