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How Brexit and the US Election could impact your business money transfer

The Australian dollar (AUD) has been anything but stable over the past few weeks, fluctuating constantly between 70.5 and 72 US cents. While this may not seem like much variation, for a larger international money transfer of AU$100,000, it could mean saving or losing as much as US$1,500.And that volatility is only set to intensify throughout October. According to foreign exchange specialist OFX’s head of treasury, Sebastian Schinkel, the Aussie dollar could be knocked out of its current trading range as major global events like the deadline for Brexit and the US election loom on the horizon.“There are a lot of things brewing in the background that may help the Aussie move away from that range. But it’s hard to tell which way we’re going because there are so many factors at play,” he said. “Firstly a lot of attention is being put on the US election, and depending on what happens there, we should definitely see a move in the Aussie. We also have the same thing happening with Brexit in the next couple of weeks or months, and then whatever happens with COVID-19 and US-China trade tensions [will also have an impact on the Aussie].”Plus, uncertainty lingers around Australia’s economic position going forward - the AUD could go up or down in value, depending on whether or not fiscal support announced in the recent Budget will help the economy recover. “I think the Federal Budget will help cover the reduction in JobKeeper and JobSeeker [payments], but at the end of the day, the main challenge for the government and for the country is confidence. There’s a lot of offer for credit but what we are lacking is people actually demanding that credit because they’re afraid of making investments,” Schinkel said. A negative risk sentiment would typically cause investors to flee toward ‘safe haven’ currencies like the US dollar (USD), Japanese Yen (JYP) and Swiss Franc (CHF), which would then weaken the Aussie dollar. That’s precisely why the AUD crashed to 55 US cents back in March after COVID-19 was declared a pandemic. Meanwhile, a positive risk sentiment would likely do the opposite, boosting the value of ‘risky’ currencies like the Aussie dollar and Canadian dollar (CAD).

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