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MOST currencies will struggle to make any gains against the United States dollar in coming months, as monetary tightening expected from the Federal Reserve (Fed) will provide the greenback with enough impetus to extend its dominance well into 2022, analysts says.
Nearly two-thirds of 49 foreign exchange strategists polled by Reuters between Jan 4-6 said interest rate differentials would dictate sentiment in major foreign exchange (FX) markets in the near term, with only two concerned about new coronavirus variants.
The vast majority of analysts polled said volatility in FX markets would increase over the coming three months, with well above 80% saying so for both majors and emerging market (EM) currencies.
In the meantime the Fed, now expected by traders to raise interest rates in March and begin reducing its asset holdings soon afterward, will provide the dollar with an edge over other major currencies.
Financial markets are now pricing in at least three US rate hikes this year.
“There’s been a lot of US dollar strength of late, mainly driven by the widening interest rate differentials and inflation dynamics in the US relative to other major markets like Japan and Europe,” said Kerry Craig, global market strategist at JP Morgan Asset Management.
“The fact the Fed is becoming much more hawkish and reacting to that by tapering much sooner than forecast a few months ago... (and soon) start raising rates should support the dollar over the first part of the year,” he said.
Median forecasts lined up with that view as analysts do not expect most major and emerging currencies to make any significant headway against the greenback during that period.
While the dollar’s dominance is nearly universal, as in previous Fed tightening cycles, emerging market currencies are likely to feel it the most.
“The macro backdrop looks challenging for emerging market assets,” said Kamakshya Trivedi, co-head of global FX, rates and EM strategy at Goldman Sachs.
“Growth is slowing from peak rates as the reopening boost fades across the world, monetary policy tightening is under way, China has shifted to a lower gear of growth, and some all-too-familiar old-school EM issues like inflation, fiscal overreach and political instability are back on the table.”
Among the emerging currencies polled on, the tightly-controlled Chinese yuan was predicted to depreciate nearly 2% to 6.5 per US dollar in a year. The Philippine peso, Malaysian ringgit and Indian rupee were also expected to weaken about 1% or at best cling to a range.
Turkey’s battered lira was forecast to drop another 14% this year after plunging 44% in 2021, its worst year since President Tayyip Erdogan’s AK Party came to power in 2002 and making it by far the worst performer in emerging markets.
South Africa’s rand, another high-yielder but among the worst-performing emerging market currencies in 2021, is set to remain range bound in the next six months but fall 0.4% to 15.78 per US dollar in a year.