The dollar is down more than 1% against the euro this week after a record-high rally earlier this year.
But it’s still the world’s most valuable currency and the currency market’s benchmark for gauging how much demand is coming into the U.S. dollar, which is down nearly 6%.
The euro has also been gaining more ground against the dollar this week.
Analysts say the weak U.K. vote to leave the European Union and the weak performance of other emerging markets may have contributed to the recent slide.
China is now in the top tier of the charts, up 6% on the week ending Feb. 5 from a year ago.
The U.A.E. and Russia have slipped, with both sliding 5% to 6.4%.
The euro has recovered some ground against U.N. inflation data, down 0.1% from a week earlier.
The Chinese yuan is down about 2% against its year-ago level after the currency fell to a record low against the U to the dollar on Wednesday.
The dollar has lost some ground in recent weeks against the greenback.