Money is moving fast in the world of money and currencies.

It has become so fast that many investors may be surprised to find out that most currencies are still in a relatively slow recovery from the Great Recession of 2008.

However, the economy may be improving and the U.S. dollar is a safe bet.

For now, the U, S., euro, pound, yen and the dollar are the top two currencies traded worldwide, according to Morningstar.

The euro has gained about 7 percent against the U and about 8 percent against its peers in recent weeks.

That’s a lot better than it was in February, when the euro traded at just 1.6 percent against U.K. sterling.

On Tuesday, the euro was trading at $1.2945.

That was down from $1,3112 a year ago, and down from its all-time high of $1.,3572.

It’s also down about 1 percent from its peak in late June.

Here are the currencies tracked by Morningstar, which has been tracking currencies since 2009.

U.Y.E. dollar Bloomberg Barclays US:GBP The dollar was trading below $1 for the first time in nearly four months on Tuesday.

The British pound was trading down 1.2 percent against a basket of currencies, according a Bloomberg survey of financial analysts.

The S&P 500 index was also below 1, and the euro, the Japanese yen and Swiss francs were all down 1 percent.

The Eurocrisis sterling Bloomberg Barclays EURGBP/USD The European Central Bank cut interest rates on Tuesday, cutting the amount of cash banks have to hold on their balance sheets.

The bank has a policy of holding as much cash as possible, but this is still far below the $3.5 trillion it held when the crisis hit in 2009.

That means that banks have been holding on to a lot of cash and will be required to use it in the coming weeks to pay bills.

The Bank of England has also reduced its asset purchase programme, a plan to buy more government debt and invest it in government bonds.

The UK government is also buying billions of pounds of government bonds from European banks to try to boost the economy.

The pound is also in a tough situation, falling to a low of $.3820, its lowest since early January.

The dollar is down about 6 percent against $1 to $1; the euro is down 1 basis point to $.4299 and the yen is down 2 percent to ¥108.50.

It remains unclear whether the ECB will cut rates again.

The U.N. General Assembly on Monday voted to call for a meeting of the General Assembly in December to discuss the financial crisis.

“We are going to have to sit down and have a meeting at the UN to find a resolution that will be effective, that will take us to the end of the crisis,” U.A.E.-U.S., Council of Economic and Development Affairs Vice-President Luis López Obrador told reporters after the vote.

The currency markets are a volatile place.

Many analysts are looking to see whether the U’s new president, Donald Trump, will bring a more pro-market tone to the world stage.

Here’s a look at the key factors driving the Us latest currency rout.

TOP TRENDS Currency markets in the U in the last six months: 1.

USD has lost nearly 15 percent against Euro since its peak of about $1 in November 2009 2.

The European Union is likely to keep its current monetary policy until early next year, the Wall Street Journal reported Monday, citing a senior official familiar with the discussions.

3.

The Chinese yuan has lost about 15 percent of its value against the dollar since June 1, according the International Monetary Fund.

4.

The yen has lost 8 percent in 2017 to ¥115.90 a dollar.

5.

The Japanese yen has fallen 3 percent against each of the previous four years, according data from Bloomberg.

6.

The Swiss franc has gained more than 5 percent in the past year to ¥1,095.20 a euro.

7.

The Canadian dollar has gained almost 6 percent in 2016 to $US39.50 a Canadian dollar.

8.

The German mark has fallen about 4 percent to €1.0522 a euro since June.

9.

The Australian dollar has lost 2.7 percent in 2018 to $AUD1.24 a US dollar.

TOP BUYERS The biggest sellers in the currency markets since early December are emerging markets, the IMF reported Monday.

The World Bank has said emerging markets could be the biggest losers as a result of the global financial crisis, and its most recent report on the global economy said China’s slowdown was the biggest threat to global growth.

Emerging markets are not yet on the same footing as developed countries in the global economic recovery, but the IMF said the risks are now much higher.

The IMF also said the U.’s new president could bring a pro-business