Published: 10 Jun at 9 AM Tags: Euro, Dollar, Pound Sterling, America, UK, Eurozone, Australian Dollar, New Zealand Dollar, Canadian Dollar, Australia, New Zealand, USA, Canada, China, Germany, Greece,Greece will secure bailout funds and remain a member of the Eurozone. \r\nMonday has seen the single currency recover a fraction of its losses after German economic data printed positively. However, the headwind from Greek geopolitics is likely to continue to weigh on investor confidence.\r\n\r\nUS Dollar (USD)\r\nAfter an impressive non-farm jobs report on Friday caused the US Dollar to surge, the ‘Greenback’ (USD) is holding relatively steady on Monday. Although the International Monetary Fund (IMF) urged the Federal Reserve not to hike rates in 2015, the impressive labour market numbers have caused many futures traders to bring forward bets as to the timing of a lending rate increase, with some pushing for a September liftoff. \r\n\r\nAustralian Dollar (AUD) \r\nThe Australian Dollar was trending in a narrow range against most of its peers following the release of Chinese trade data showing that exports declined by less-than-anticipated. China\'s Consumer and Producer Price indexes could cause AUD volatility tomorrow, as could Australia\'s Home Loans and Investment Lending numbers. \r\n\r\nNew Zealand Dollar (NZD) \r\nAlthough the New Zealand Dollar slumped to a multi-year low against the US Dollar in reaction to US employment figures, the \'Kiwi\' advanced modestly in response to positive data out of China. The ‘Kiwi’ (NZD) exchange rate is also deriving support from expectations that the Reserve Bank of New Zealand (RBNZ) will avoid cutting the benchmark interest rate during this week’s policy meeting. \r\n\r\nCanadian Dollar (CAD) \r\nWith crude oil prices edging lower after OPEC signalled production would remain unchanged, the Canadian Dollar softened versus many of its closest rivals. Friday’s positive labour data has slowed the declination somewhat, however, as many futures traders feel the Bank of Canada (BOC) will avoid intervening in the markets.