|Bid||150.25 x 68800|
|Ask||155.75 x 34300|
|Day's range||151.00 - 153.75|
|52-week range||90.95 - 218.57|
|PE ratio (TTM)||11.19|
|Dividend & yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y target est||N/A|
Sterling skidded against the dollar and the euro on Friday, after British Prime Minister Theresa May failed to give any concrete details for how Britain might retain preferential access to Europe's single market. In a closely watched speech in Italy, May said Britain should stay in the trade bloc during a roughly two-year transition out of the European Union, and offered concessions on a divorce deal as she appealed for a revival of Brexit negotiations.
The dollar buckled against the yen on Friday as tensions simmered on the Korean peninsula, though the sharp divergence between U.S. and Japanese monetary policy kept the greenback on track for a winning week against the yen. North Korea said on Friday it might test a hydrogen bomb over the Pacific Ocean after U.S. President Donald Trump threatened to destroy the reclusive country, with leader Kim Jong Un promising to make a "mentally deranged" Trump pay dearly for his comments. The dollar dropped as much as 0.8 percent to 111.65 yen in Asian trade, before recovering to trade down around 0.4 percent at 112 yen as traders arrived at their desks in New (KOSDAQ: 160550.KQ - news) York.
Sterling slipped against the dollar on Tuesday, kept under pressure after a nearly 1 percent slide on comments from Bank of England governor Mark Carney, who said interest rates rises in coming months would be limited and gradual. The pound rose as much as 3.3 percent last week, jumping more than four cents to $1.3618 on the back of hawkish messages from the BoE (Shenzhen: 000725.SZ - news) and Gertjan Vlieghe, one of the Bank's rate-setters normally considered a dove. Sterling briefly steadied above $1.35 in early morning trade in London, before gradually declining into negative territory.