Read our currency forecasts and market reports for details of what could affect the Pound, Euro, US Dollar, Australian Dollar and many of the other major currencies.
There has been fresh buying interest in sterling with rates moving into the 1.16's against the euro.
By Chris Doane
The pound to euro exchange rate has traded in a limited range this week with only a 0.5 percent difference between the high and low.
Yesterday morning saw UK GDP figures revised up from an estimated 1% to 1.3%, pushing both pound to euro and pound to US dollar rates higher.
The GBPEUR exchange rate was trading 0.25% higher on Monday at 1.1640 as the market absorbs recent trends.
The pound has made some considerable gains against the euro since the start of the year gaining more than 3.5% on the interbank exchange.
Sterling rose in value for a 4th consecutive day of trading as the Bank of England (BoE) suggested there would not be a move to intoduce negative interest rates.
The pound to euro exchange rate rose 0.7 percent yesterday afternoon, consolidating comfortably above the 1.10 level.
This was meant to be the week in which the UK and EU finally agree a trade deal, but it is almost certain this deadline will now pass.
The pound surged more than 1 percent against the euro and 1.5 percent against the US dollar on news that the UK and EU will restart trade talks.
Last night, PM Boris Johnson announced a series of new restrictions due to the increase in coronavirus cases in the UK, causing GBP value to slide.
Sterling has continued to gain against the euro and US dollar at the start of the week, but Brexit uncertainty could be preventing further gains for the pound.
Investment banks Morgan Stanley and Golman Sachs have both confirmed a reduced negative outlook for the pound as optimism for a Brexit deal grows.
The pound bounced to make more than 0.5 percent against the euro and close to 1 percent against the US dollar during yesterday’s trading.
The pound has continued its gains this week due to a positive end to Brexit talks last week, reducing the risk of a no-deal Brexit.
After comments from the Bank of England on future montary policy, sterling saw a 'sell-off' falling against the euro and US dollar.