The US dollar has been on a tear, rising more than 70 percent over the past 12 months and more than 400 percent since the end of the financial crisis.
It’s been the global reserve currency since the year 2000, and it’s set to be the top currency by the end.
It has also been gaining ground in emerging markets, with emerging markets enjoying record trade volumes and increasing confidence in the dollar.
What’s driving the surge in the US dollar?
In the past few years, the dollar has appreciated a lot against other major currencies, and that has been a big driver of the surge.
Now the US is also seeing more trading activity around the world.
As more people travel abroad, the US currency is looking more attractive.
That means more people are buying US dollars.
Is that a good thing?
That will lead to higher trade volumes, which will be a boon to businesses in the United States.
Will this lead to inflation?
The government has been warning that the dollar will increase in value as the year goes on, and there is some evidence to back that up.
The CBOE Volatility Index (VIX) has risen to its highest level since late 2011, and the CBOE Sense of Market Mood Index (SMM) has jumped to the highest level in more than three years.
These indices indicate the relative strength of the dollar and other major foreign currencies.
But there’s also a lot of evidence that the US economy is doing quite well, particularly in the retail and service sectors.
So it’s not as if the US has been running out of cash to spend.
That’s certainly been the case in recent months.
But it’s hard to see the dollar going up in value overnight.
What are some other factors behind the rise in the value of the US Dollar?
A lot of the major factors that contributed to the surge were a lot more positive than negative.
That is, the economy was doing well.
And that helped push up the value.
But some of the other positive factors are that the economy is getting more competitive, that we’re seeing more imports from other countries and that the cost of oil is falling.
There’s also some inflation that is coming from a number of things.
Inflation is very much tied to interest rates, and interest rates are going down in some parts of the world because of the economic crisis.
The United States has been in a prolonged period of low inflation, and as interest rates go up and inflation goes down, that will be good for the economy.
The fact that we have a relatively healthy labor market means that the labor market is improving, and if it keeps up that way, that’s going to be a good sign for the U.S. economy.
Is the dollar the only currency in the world that has seen a lot stronger growth over the last few years?
There’s not really a clear answer to that question, but there’s a lot going on.
That includes the strengthening of the euro, the strengthening and strengthening of Asian currencies, the weakening of the yen, and many other currencies around the globe.
And of course, it’s also because of China.
China is the world leader in investment and manufacturing, and its investment has been very strong, which is a big factor in the growth of the United State.
But that has also pushed down the dollar, which has driven up the price of other currencies.
The dollar is the only world currency that has risen in value against other currencies over the course of the last year.
And now that it has done that, that is a huge boost to the dollar as it becomes the global currency.
What about the future?
If you’re looking at how the US will do in the next few years with its policies, there’s not a lot you can do about the dollar right now.
It might be better to take some steps that might improve the value over the long run, such as reducing or eliminating tax loopholes for multinationals.
It also might be worth paying attention to other currencies, including the euro.
But overall, the situation is good for global trade, and this is one of the reasons why the dollar is so attractive.
Is it a good deal for consumers?
The economy is performing very well, and even if things are not looking up right away, the country is still growing.
And with the weak dollar, the purchasing power of the dollars that are exchanged is increasing, and they will be able to buy a lot less things in the future.