Latest PBoC figures show a drop of $41 billion in December to $3.01 trillion, the sixth straight month of decline
Chinese currency continues to fall against the US dollar in the first trading days, as Beijing seeks to slow capital outflows
Latest PBoC figures show a drop of $45.7 billion in October to $3.12 trillion
Figures from Safe show a net $44.7 billion worth of payments in the currency left China in November
Exchange rates for SDR will be obtained from a commercial provider by the Bank of England so the method is more “robust”
The Fund notes that achieving an effective float for the renminbi by 2018 remains a key goal
Reserves fall by $27.93 billion to $3.192 trillion in May
Despite no intervention from the Fed, US FX reserves rose on the back of a weakening US dollar
Survey of central banks shows monetary policy, negative rates and China are top concerns
Australian central bank continues to unload euro holdings while introducing seventh reserve currency
Latest PBoC figures show a drop of $99.5 billion in January to $3.23 trillion
FX regulator lowers the ‘lock-up’ period, during which foreign investors must wait before repatriating funds, from one year to three months, as analysts warn of renminbi devaluation
China's reserves fell $108 billion in December as the People's Bank of China continues to intervene in the market
On course to achieving reserve currency status
IMF MD endorses inclusion after staff report deems the renminbi 'freely usable'
Holdings down $110 billion in Q1
USD pushed up, EUR slips
Zhou Xiaochuan tells Christine Lagarde in Beijing new policies will be ‘launched this year'
Division of UK reserves on GDP basis will leave Scotland 10% buffer
Dollar dominance reflective of reserve 'inertia'
Central bank report shows continued reserve diversification
Mexico goes onshore while Uruguay deploys CNH
FX loans continue to haunt the country's economy
After several quarters of declining central bank holdings in euro, recent data from the IMF suggests reserve managers have started to increase holdings in the currency again, albeit by a very small amount, says Thomas Stolper