The Euro struck a 1-month low as opposed to the Japanese Yen recently on Friday November 9th 2012, and was comprehended vulnerable to additional losses, owing to feeble economic growth outlooks of the euro region, and ambiguity over assistance for Spain and Greece.
The single currency of nearly 17-different nations dropped by nearly 0.2-percent to around 100.99 Japanese Yen on the standard EBS exchanging platform. On Thursday (November 8th 2012), it also fell by almost 0.1-percent, which is near enough to a 2 month low of almost $1.2717 hit, as issues in parts of the Euro region pulled the sole currency sadly low to its bottommost levels ever since early 2012 September.
On Friday (Nov 9th), the Economy Ministry of Germany told that development was expected to slightly decelerate again during the 4th quarter, and the initial 3 months of 2013, thereby further worsening the growth prospect for the euro. This has been trailed by the recent statements made by Mario Draghi, the President of the ECB (European Central Bank), which suggested that the economy of the euro region displayed slight indication of recuperating before the fall of the present 2012 model year, in the face of lessening fiscal market circumstances.
Dealers registered stop loss trade orders at nearly $1.2715 in the region. If it falls less than this particular point, the single currency could probably further extend losses, even though dealers also registered discussion of an options border fixed at around $1.2700. A leading FX strategist working at Saxo Bank, John Hardy said that there was actually nothing special in the ECB President’s comments that were made on November 8th 2012, and presently the whole nation is eyeing at a chicken game between the bond markets and Mariano Rajoy, the Prime Minister of Spain, for exploring a potential bailout.
Shareholders are actually waiting for indications that Spain is more likely to request for monetary assistance, which would permit the ECB to purchase its bonds, which is regarded as the only measure that could probably boost the euro. However, so far Spain has clearly repelled for requesting any kind of fiscal aid. The outlook of ECB assistance has forced its borrowing expenses to go down considerably, and it has attained its bond issuance objective of 2012.
The parliament of Greece is expected to ballot on Sunday i.e. November 11th 2012 on its upcoming 2013 budget. In order to release an additional tranche of global assistance, the 2013 budget needs to be approved quickly.