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.
Following the news that Shinzo Abe will continue as Prime Minister for another year, the Japanese Equity Market increased to a 21 year high.
By Joseph Wright
As investors look to less traditional safe haven currencies amid geopolitical uncertainty, the Yen's demand has been increasing over the past 2 weeks.
By Steve Eakins
Early this morning we saw China's Industrial Production Figures released. The higher than expected figures has caused the JPY to fall more than 20 cents.
By Jonathan Sherman
Employment and industrial production data is due this Thursday evening, which could see a the Yen weaken with a rate of 145 a possibility.
By Ben Small
Worries over geopolitical tensions has investors looking for alternative safe haven currencies. The Japanese Yen is now at a 6-month high against the Pound.
Prime Minister Shinzo Abe met with Angela Merkel and other European leaders this week to encourage a Japan-EU trade deal.
By Ben Fletcher
The Japanese economy continues to show signs of struggle following following poor Machine Order figures yesterday. Will the Bank of Japan keep interest rates on hold this Thursday?
By Lewis Edmonds
The BoJ kept interest rates on hold this morning, prompting Yen strength for the time being, but how long can the bank keep rates in negative territory?
By Joshua Privett
Prime Minister Shinzo Abe is set to meet President Trump to discuss the US-Japan security alliance. Trump has suggested Japan should contribute more.
The Japanese economy is showing mixed signs following stronger than expected PMI data coupled with slower exports.
With Japan hosting the summer Olympics in 2020, we ask whether hosting such an event is beneficial to a countries economy.
The Japanese Yen has weakened slightly in the news that a company has bought UK firm Arm. Further stimulus may be required for the Japanese economy.
The Yen continues to strengthen off the back of the outstanding EU Referendum. The BoJ have decided not to intervene with a stronger Yen despite Japan's reliance on exports.
The Bank of Japan have surprised markets by introducing a negative interest rate in a effort to increase growth and raise inflation.
With the speed and severity the Pound has dropped against the Euro you could be forgiven for thinking parity was suddenly on the cards.
By Colm Gilhooly