Forex is in free fall.
It’s hard to find anyone who thinks this will end anytime soon.
And it could go on for a long time.
So how is it that the global market is now in free-fall?
We caught up with Tim Hohmann, the co-founder and managing director of Forex and FX Research, and his colleagues to get the scoop on why forex is now plunging.
Forex volatility: The global economy is in a state of disarray.
A major issue is that the US economy is being hit by the shock of a global economic recession.
This is creating new pressures for financial markets to fluctuate, and volatility is the key driver.
We have seen volatility fall from a peak of around 12% in late 2015 to a low of just below 1% in mid-2016.
In mid-2018, the Dow Jones Industrial Average fell more than 2,000 points and the S&P 500 lost nearly 5,000.
This has driven markets to seek relief from their volatility and have pushed the market to its lowest levels in more than a decade.
The Fed, which has been pushing to rein in the risk of inflation and tightening monetary policy, has been trying to boost the value of assets, but has had to back off in the face of volatility.
Investors are increasingly looking for a return on their capital, which they believe is being squeezed.
This can be a risky gamble because of the uncertainty about what is going to happen with the US and other central banks, and because investors are increasingly wary about how much inflation and interest rates will increase in the future.
The uncertainty around the future is driving investors to sell assets and, as a result, the overall market is falling.
As a result of the fall in volatility, some financial institutions have been able to profit from the drop in the market price.
The impact on forex traders is that investors are looking to hold assets that have historically been cheap, while others are selling assets that were already highly valued.
This means that there are many more people selling their assets than buying them.
And as the market falls, so does the demand for these assets.
At the same time, forex investors are getting less comfortable with the riskiness of forex assets.
The market has been trending higher over the past few months and the value is trending down.
This makes the market less appealing to the average investor and makes forex trading more risky, as more money is being pumped into the market in order to get out of the dip.
And this is likely to continue, as volatility increases.
The effect on forext traders is a drop in prices, which makes the prices of some forex investments look attractive.
This also has the effect of making forex market liquidity worse, as there is less money flowing through the market.
The other thing is that many of the financial institutions that are buying forex in order not to lose their positions in the asset, have been caught short in the last couple of weeks.
This creates a huge liquidity squeeze for the banks, which means they will need to borrow more to cover the losses of the companies that bought forex positions.
In the last few months, the financial markets have seen a significant amount of the US dollar falling, which also means that the demand from financial institutions to buy forex has increased.
There are also a number of smaller banks that have begun to sell positions, meaning that a lot of money is going into these companies and the banks are looking for higher rates of return.
This causes the market volatility to go further, which drives down the market value of forext.
The end result of all this is that it makes forext trading harder to find, and investors are less willing to sell.
This reduces the liquidity available for investors and drives down their prices, making it harder for the financial system to pay for its debt, and therefore further destabilizes the market further.
Forext signals: Forex traders are increasingly focusing on the signals that the Fed and other monetary policymakers send out to the markets.
This includes what they call “quantitative easing” and “crisis-fighting liquidity”.
The Fed has been increasing the pace of QE, and the Bank of England and other major central banks have been pushing their QE efforts in order for the global economy to become more stable and to bring down inflation.
QE involves buying money in order that central banks can use it to buy more assets in the global financial system.
It also means buying back some of the debt that banks have bought in order take advantage of lower interest rates.
It is a strategy that the markets are increasingly using to increase liquidity, and it has helped to boost market values.
In recent weeks, the Fed has signaled it will increase its purchases of US Treasuries, which have helped to drive down the value and inflation risk for banks,