TodayFX Risk Disclosure


Euro / USD - Key Levels - Tue Dec 9


Support 1


100 Day MA

Support 2


Technical Barrier

Support 3


High Oct 30

Current Spot


Resistance 1


Low Oct 27

Resistance 2


Key Barrier

Resistance 3


Next Barrier


Key Statistical Indicators - Euro / USD

Key Levels - Tue Dec 9 @ 13:10 GMT

*Euro/USD From Daily Charts


Spot Price
Mac D








Bollinger Bands
100 Day MA



Bollinger Trading Bands -

Tue Dec 9 @ 13:10 GMT

For Key Currency Pairs - Daily Charts

20 periods / 2 St. Devs









GBP/USD 1.4762
1.5487 33.57 Strong Down
EUR/GBP 0.8711 0.8229 0.8769 36.73 Strong Up
USD/JPY 92.57 91.50 97.87 39.41 Strong Down
EUR/JPY 119.03
125.31 27.53 Strong Down
USD/CHF 1.2141 1.1866
20.28 Weak Up
EUR/CHF 1.5598 1.5069
15.84 Weak Up
USD/CAD 1.2598 1.2103 1.2893 30.49 Strong Up
AUD/USD 0.6550
0.6690 21.73 Weak Up
NZD/USD 0.5409 0.5225 0.5607 28.57 Strong Down

Currency Ranking


Note: The higher the ADX value the greater the trend

and it should be used as indicator if breakout of band.

A value over 25 is deemed to be a trend. The higher

the value over 25, then the stronger the trend.


Mom = Momentum over 10 days


* Current spot price is outside band.


Detailed Technical Indicators




Bob and Ted


Bob and Ted are ready to share their opinion on

what is going to happen in the year 2008.

Read the "2008 Currency Outlook"


Dec 8: The week ahead: EUR/USD - spot price start: 1.2716

(Last week market open: 1.2703; market close: 1.2716, +13 pips in week)


Bob's Daily Currency Focus: Oct 29


Disorderly financial markets

We have entered a very strange world of whiplash-like shifts in currency prices which has made trading a highly dangerous and totally unpredictable game. Over the past week we have seen record drops in many currencies against the dollar and the yen while in the past 2 days we have seen lazarus-like recoveries for the euro, sterling and all of the commodity currencies. The bounce in stock markets over the past 24 hours does not feel real and given the economic fundamentals are deteriorating further, it is also not sustainable. There have been some farcical episodes on the world’s stock markets with the German DAX gaining 11.28% on Tuesday, thanks primarily to some bizarre trading on a sole component, i.e. Volkswagon. Sterling has gained 20 yen since its lows of last Friday, while the UK currency has earned 10 cents against the dollar since yesterday morning. Add to this the Aussie dollar being up 15% against the yen in a day and the Canadian dollar up 8 cents against the dollar in the past 20 hours and you begin to see just how disorderly and ridiculous the world’s financial markets have become. It is almost laughable, except there are some big monetary exposures behind these huge swings which are proving to be very expensive for those holding them. It is simply not worth trying to trade in these conditions, unless traders are using the swings to unwind previously exposed positions. One should not be fooled into thinking that trends are reversing, they are not. The high yielding currencies in particular could get a hammering later in the week, especially against the US currency.


There is much talk about the Japanese authorities intervening in the currency markets, following a G7 meeting of finance ministers at the weekend, when the subject was discussed. We will not know until after the event if intervention has taken place, but such has been the depreciation in the yen since Tuesday morning that it may well be possible that the Bank of Japan came in and used the global stock rally as an opportunity to sell the yen. One fact is unavoidable though and that is that the yen’s recent appreciation owes nothing to speculators forcefully moving the currency, but rather it is the result of a repatriation of funds back to Japan, as investors liquidate assets which were originally taken out using the low-yielding yen as the funding currency. For this reason, intervention could prove to be useless exercise over the long run as essentially what is happening is that the yen is returning to its base value, having been grossly under-valued for years. The Bank of Japan may even move to cut rates on Thursday in an attempt to curb the currency’s appreciation but again the net result might only be some short term respite. The yen will only truly depreciate again when risk aversion levels abate and investors feel confident to once again fund risky assets in emerging markets through the low-interest yen.


Do not trade in these market conditions! If you must, use 1:1 leverage.

Bob B - Oct 29



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