USD Historical Exchange Rates (US Dollar) - X-Rates

[Spain] Freaking out about my plan to FIRE

I'm a Canadian getting married to a Spaniard and we're planning to live in Spain to be close to her family.
Most of my savings are in CAD and USD and at current rates, they total around 1.5 Million EUR. At a 2% withdrawal rate that would give me around 30k EUyear which is probably enough to cover our cost of living.
I work remotely and can pull in 50-200k EUyear but given Spanish tax rates I'll probably be aiming to make less than <100k EUyear given how high the tax rates are for 60k EUR+. I'll consider it a "semi-FIRE" for the next few years. I still haven't decided whether to go SL or Autonomo but it doesn't seem like there is much difference between the two if I make around 100k EUR based on my calculations.
We don't have a house or plan to buy one right now as we love living internationally and will likely move somewhere new in 5-10 years.
Based on the above, I thought I was in good shape but the more I research Spanish tax rates (which must have evolved from the colonial methods of raping and pillaging all those who are not nobles) the more I'm freaking out about my tax and investment situation here.
  1. We'll live in Castilla y Leon and I understand the wealth tax kicks in at 700k Euros. Can my future wife and I share the allowance (i.e. 1.4 million Euros between the two of us?) or will I get hit for my savings over 700k unless I transfer half of my savings to her?
  2. I historically traded/invested through InteractiveBrokers with long-term passive strategies (Index funds). I'm now reading that USD/CAD ETFs are typically not available to Europeans due to EU laws. I'd rather keep my investments in a diverse mix of currencies - any recommendations on how to do that or the best low management fee ETFs in Europe?
  3. I've read on here that some types of investments can be reinvested in similar funds without being taxed on dividends/ETFs. Does anyone have a link or more information I can read on that? I'm definitely looking for tax-efficient strategies, both with respect to withholding taxes and taxes when I rebalance.
  4. How do ForEx savings/investments get converted for taxes? Is it the spot price on Dec. 31 or average in Q4 of the year or average over the entire year?
    I know a lot about investing and prefer to DIY but I really need to wrap my head around the tax situation here. There seems to be a ton of incorrect opinions and false information spread about and my lack of Spanish ability (I'm learning - but not conversant in technical stuff yet) doesn't help. My fiance and her family are pretty simple and don't seem to have a clue about the world of investing.
If anyone can recommend an English speaking tax lawyer / investment advisor who works on a reasonable fee basis that would be great too.
submitted by Baldpacker to EuropeFIRE [link] [comments]

PSA: I forked a Tampermonkey script to extract your order/product data from AliExpress into a csv list.

Aloha!
Export aliexpress orders to clipboard as csv is a Tampermonkey skript that will:
Like all those scripts this one is still depending on scraping the web page. You have to advance through the order pages manually, grabbing every page and pasting it to editoExcel/Sheets....
It grabs the historic exchange rates from api.exchangeratesapi.io. If you're not a EURo guy/gal, you can just ignore the columns, as the script keeps the original amounts, e.g. in USD.
This is basically a fork of two existing scripts that didn't fulfill my needs (credited in the Readme). I even retained their names.

Hope this can be helpful to you. Let me know what you think and have fun using it!
submitted by ohuf to Aliexpress [link] [comments]

Road To FIRE - an open source portfolio tracker app

Hello FIRE community,
I would like to share with you a portfolio tracker app that I've been working on lately. It's free, open source, takes your privacy seriously and helps you keep track of your assets and rebalancing steps that you need to take on your road to FIRE.

What is Road To FIRE?

It's a portfolio tracker app for your stocks, ETFs, mutual funds, bonds, cryptocurrencies, commodities, P2P loans and real estate. It runs in your browser, so you don't need to install anything. Privacy is important, so all data is stored in your local browser (or your cloud storage account, if you provide one, in order to sync data across your devices). The only data sent to the app server are the symbols for your assets, in order to get their current quotes. It's aimed at passive investors, so no fancy real-time charts or news.

Key Features:


Can the app connect to my bank?
No, it can't, and this feature won't be added. For one, it's not technically possible, and even if it would, I don't see much benefit for having a portfolio tracker connected to your bank account. I see a great benefit in having that in a budget tracker, but this is not the purpose of the app. I did try however to make the manual addition of transactions as easy as possible.
I am open to suggestions and bug reports. If you have any, just post them here, or on Github: https://github.com/iLiviu/road-to-fire/issues

To run the app, just go to https://roadtofire.iliviu.me and you are all set.
submitted by BalancedPotato to EuropeFIRE [link] [comments]

Annual Exchange Rate for 20 Currencies (2000 - 2020)

I have 20 years of funding data in the period 2000 - 2020. Every year there are at most 20 currencies that I would need to convert to USD. Is there a dataset that would allow me to do this easily? I guess this page has all I need: https://www.ofx.com/en-au/forex-news/historical-exchange-rates/monthly-average-rates/ but there's no export option.
submitted by vladproex to datasets [link] [comments]

Download historical exchange rates

Howdy!
I've been trying to build into my spreadsheet a way to download historical foreign exchange rate, but so far no luck. I've found this link with a spreadsheet downloading info from an Ohana website, but apparently it doesn't work anymore. (Or it's now a paid service which doesn't work for me either way)
Any ideas on how to do this?
EDIT: So, just as an addendum to my issue, this spreadsheet will be opened once every other week (maybe), but every time it opens it needs to update with all the exchange rates from the passed days.
My current code that sort of works
 Sub GetData() Dim str As String Dim iRow As Integer Dim rngCambio As Range Set DataSheet = Worksheets("CAMBIO") Application.ScreenUpdating = False Application.DisplayAlerts = False Application.Calculation = xlCalculationManual QueryQuote: With Sheets("CAMBIO").QueryTables.Add(Connection:="URL;https://www.currency-converter.org.uk/currency-rates/historical/table/EUR-RON.html", Destination:=Sheets("CAMBIO").Range("a1")) .BackgroundQuery = True .TablesOnlyFromHTML = False .Refresh BackgroundQuery:=False .SaveData = True End With ActiveSheet.Hyperlinks.Delete Range("A1,C1,E1").EntireColumn.Delete Range("A1:A66").EntireRow.Delete iRow = Range("B:B").Cells.Find(What:="", SearchOrder:=xlRows, SearchDirection:=xlNext, LookIn:=xlValues).Row - 1 Set rngCambio = Range("B1", "B" & iRow) For Each Cell In rngCambio Cell.Value = Left(Cell.Value, InStr(Cell.Value, " ") - 1) Next Cell 
End Sub
submitted by NickNunes26 to excel [link] [comments]

What Causes Volatility in The Canadian Dollar rate?

Just like the seasons, the currency exchange and stock market are the most unpredictable ones in behaviour. You can at least assume and anticipate the rates, the fall and the rise. They are the most unpredictable thing by nature you can ever come across.
There's only so much that one can do with them. You can make forecasts based on the present situation, however, the uncertainty of them coming true is as less and weak as a hair. Well, enough philosophical, isn't it?
Worry not! The discussion about economies can never begin without touching those lines of philosophy. In conclusion-- the economic stature of any currency depends on so many factors that listing them is a big thing.
However, when discussing currencies, one can't ignore some of the most influential and strong currencies... one amongst them that has been maintaining its stance forever since is the Canadian Dollar.
The Saga
Talking about the Canadian Dollar Rate, it should be known that it is the seventh-most traded currency on the Forex market in the world, one can only think that how many institutions and individuals might be trading in CAD.
The Canadian Dollar is also referred to as the Loonie, buck, Huard, and Piastre (in French), it is said to be held as a reserve currency by some central banks for economic purposes. Seeing its popularity, CAD has also come to be known as a commodity currency, due to Canadas’s substantial raw material exports.
It has been ages since the Canadian Dollar is at power with a cumulative market share that’s valued near US$119 billion. The Canadian dollar is a representation of a substantial valuation of the overall world currency markets, and it typically does not experience frequent extremes in pricing volatility as do smaller currencies.
However, there are still periods of time where the inherent volatility that faces any currency may bring perceived stability into question. Further, the situations have brought a change in the mentality of people and their perceiving ability of Canadian Dollar.
The constant fluctuations of the Canadian Dollar rates have brought the traders to a worrisome state. Here are a few reasons behind the constant fluctuations and tumultuous position of the currency. These conditions are based on the historical parameters of the currency since its inception to gaining of the value etc. etc.
Existence as ‘The Floating Currency’
Yes, the Canadian dollar is considered, taken and reserved as a "floating currency" thus, deriving its value from the market that’s open where traders and economically strong people choose the position of the currency. Since its inception, the Canadian government has never dictated about the exact "peg" value of it to any other currency; the CAD pricing performs on the decision of the global currency markets participants, thus, making it as a constantly evolving currency. It is not uncommon for the Canadian dollar's value to fluctuate 5-10% in a single trading session.
The Dependency Factors
Yes, the Canadian dollar's dependency on the pricing hikes and lows of a commodity suggests that the relationship of the international market and their increase and decrease in demand can shuffle the status of CAD distinctly. One such commodity is the pricing of crude oil. For instance, the decline in crude oil price in the international market for the year 2014 to 2015 witnessed the inflation in the overall Canadian economy that was greatly affected.
How to find out the actual rate of the Canadian Dollar?
There are many ways to find out the rates for the Canadian Dollar, however, the best way to find out the most updated and exact rate of CAD is through Bookmyforex.com. BookMyForex is an RBI recognized online marketplace that offers Foreign exchange-related services. The updated list of currencies and their rates are shown exactly to the last second update. Simply visit the platform and search through our Money Converter to find out the exact value of any currency of your choice.


submitted by bookmyforexgurgaon to u/bookmyforexgurgaon [link] [comments]

Does it make sense to hold some foreign currency, and if so, how would you do it?

Say I've got my financial needs taken care of, got an emergency fund, and diversified investments. Would it make financial sense to convert some of my home currency (in this case the US dollar) to a foreign currency (say the British pound or euro) and hold it in an account somewhere? The logic being if the dollar happens to be performing weaker against one of those currencies, I could just convert some of those currencies back to the dollar and "spend while its high", and replenish when its low. Obviously it's impossible to know the exact peaks and valleys of currency exchange rates, but with historical highs and lows, we'd have a good idea where to start thinking about buying and selling, no? Plus, if I'm worried, hypothetically, about the dollar's inflation rate going up, maybe foreign currencies won't all inflate away as quickly, and serve as an additional diversification, on top of a diversified portfolio of stocks, bonds, international, and real estate. This isn't like a forex thing trying to make a quick buck off of daily highs and lows, but rather more diversification to an already diverse portfolio.
How could someone do this? You get exchange currencies in a bank, but I imagine it"d probably be easier to do all this electronically. Are there ways to open accounts denominated in foreign currency and deposit or withdraw from them?
I apologize if this is all really basic stuff, the idea just popped into my head and I didn't see anything about it
submitted by smmstv to personalfinance [link] [comments]

LVX Token is the Ultimate Game-Changer that will Completely Open the Derivatives Market!

LVX Token is the Ultimate Game-Changer that will Completely Open the Derivatives Market!
https://preview.redd.it/kwxqpewxxsz11.png?width=1000&format=png&auto=webp&s=853089f6dbc5f104b807fb33e70820233c9baf8a
The crash happened. Not once, not twice, but certainly more than thrice. It is as thrilling as it is uncertain. It is Bitcoin and Morgan Stanley said it is behaving a lot like how Nasdaq did in the dot-com bubble but 15 times faster.
Investors with high-risk appetite love Bitcoin’s speculative trading patterns because it comes with juicy high-yield returns. Having said that, there are not many high-risk investors in the global investment market because the bulk of the population consists of many other types of investors who do not find Bitcoin an attractive investment for their portfolios. They label Bitcoin as “a volatile store of value” and veer away for safety.
Being the first cryptocurrency to emerge from Blockchain technology, Bitcoin forged the perception of price-instability, risk and volatility. But eight years have since passed and the more recent BlockChain technologies like Ethereum emerged with multiple platforms that innovate and disrupt many industries. These platforms shift the focus away from cryptocurrencies as financial tools and move it more toward a utilitarian purpose that promises to be stable enough for everyday use, yet lucrative enough as an investment vehicle.
This is huge because the demand for a stable coin or token can easily surpass the demand for volatile cryptocurrency. If a coin or token demonstrates the ability to be as stable as say the US Dollar, people would be comfortable to buy, sell or invest with it daily. When that happens, the masses would become active users of the platform, and this creates a robust, vibrant and fundamentally solid digital economy that could grow big enough to rival any given country’s GDP growth.
LVX: DESIGNED FOR LONG TERM GROWTH The LVX token is a great example of a price-stable coin. It is a native token on Level01, the World’s First Brokerless Derivatives Exchange in Partnership with Thomson Reuters. The LVX token is designed to be a universal asset currency on the platform as it can be used to trade all kinds of derivatives like crypto currencies, commodities, forex and stocks; it can also be converted to Bitcoin or Ethereum, which can then be converted to any fiat currency like USD, RMB and EUD. The founders of Level01 employ smart tokenomics and platform design to drive sustainable long-term growth and efficiency. In simple layman terms, this means this digital ecosystem and its native currency are built to last forever. How is this possible?
Well, are several measures in place:
THE CAP The Cap is a gatekeeper to retaining token value in a healthy digital economy. It is counterproductive to have unlimited tokens because investors are not incentivized to purchase in the short term. Level01’s ICO (Initial Coin Offering) issued its native LVX tokens with the total supply capped at 1,200,000,000 (1.2 Billion) tokens. The sheer size of the issued tokens is large enough to invite global user participation, while the finite amount helps creates scarcity and incentives for people to purchase the tokens immediately. For those doubting, the derivatives market is worth 1.2 quadrillion according to Investopedia, thus our LVX token quantity is actually small and will go up and demand increases.
THE VALUE AND LIQUIDITY Money is a trustworthy unit of account, and store of value with tremendous liquidity. The LVX token meets the very same criteria by virtue of being an ERC20 token on the Ethereum. These tokens enable transparent and fair settlement, because transactions are handled by smart contracts that programmatically disburse returns to trade winners.
To strengthen liquidity and value, the LVX token will be registered on prominent cryptocurrency exchanges worldwide, and be made available for actual trading and exchange with other cryptocurrencies and commodities.
THE WHALES ARE KEPT AWAY Imagine sitting on a seesaw with a whale. There is just no way, you’re going to enjoy the ride because the whale dominates with his weight. The founders of Level01 understand this basic principle and recognize that the true value of the token crowd-sale manifests in its early contributors and diverse community. Every effort is then made to ensure the token sales are distributed to many investors, rather than allowing the concentration of the platform tokens in the hands of single large investors or groups, also known as ‘whales’.
THERE IS TOKEN UTILITY Beyond the promise of a stable trading environment, Level01 rewards early adopters of the token through incentivized staking. LVX tokens can be ‘staked’ by investors to host trading rooms where group-trading events are held, and investors can earn traderoom-hosting commissions. The staked tokens are reimbursed through smart contracts after a staking duration.
Investors are free to use tokens to organize tournaments in daily, weekly, fortnightly and monthly intervals. Tournament host organizers then earn a percentage of tournament fees raised during the event.
These mechanisms encourage investor participation to occur organically at a rate that benefits everyone on the Level01 platform.
THERE IS TRANSPARENCY Level01 investors are privy to transparent market data verified by Thomson Reuters. Historical and real-time data from a credible source empowers investors to make their own financial decisions. On top of that, LVX tokens provide the means to transparent and fair settlement on the Blockchain because it is handled by smart contracts that are programmatically disbursed to trade winners, as trading profits.
These measures secure LVX’s price-stability and make it a viable token or coin for investment. As more users or investors come on board Level01, the global investment market will witness the full potential of a Brokerless Derivatives Exchange.
submitted by Level01Exchange to u/Level01Exchange [link] [comments]

Is there ever a 'good time' to exchange foreign currency?

I'm sure this is the wrong subreddit for this, but I don't know where else to ask and I think you're all probably capable of answering. The context of my question is for converting currency for travel or spend overseas on a personal level.
For a long time I've always assumed that from an individual's point of view, there was never a good or bad time to exchange currency because the forex traders (or whoever influences the price the most) would be guiding the price to the best combination of valuation and best-informed well-researched speculation. I am hearing arguments saying, for example, historically AUD has been much lower against USD so when it's currently up, it's stupid not to convert money now for a holiday that might be in 6 months time.
Surely there is an almost equal chance of the exchange rate going up or down at any point in time, the minute differences in chance informing traders on a day-to-day basis.
I'd love to hear discussion on this and be told otherwise if I'm way off base. Cheers!
submitted by slapdabassmon to personalfinance [link] [comments]

Can we expect spreads to lower over time?

One of the use cases of Bitcoin is to serve as an intermediate currency for international remittances. Say I have EUR and want them converted to USD. First I do a EUBTC trade, then a Bitcoin transaction, and then a BTC/USD trade.
Assume that both trades are done simultaneously, that there are no exchange fees and no mining fees, and that there is no three-point arbitrage opportunity if EUR and USD could be locally converted for free at mid-market rate.
Then the cost of this international remittance is essentially the spread. As far as I can tell, the fiat-bitcoin spread on the most liquid exchanges is quite volatile, but often is around 0.3%.
As an entrepreneur building a business that does international remittances with Bitcoin as an intermediate currency, I have three questions:
submitted by bobthesponge1 to BitcoinMarkets [link] [comments]

JPMorgan Bitcoin Analyst Report Part 2 - Full Text (sorry, no graphs)

Part 1: http://www.reddit.com/Bitcoin/comments/1xmo61/jpmorgan_bitcoin_analyst_report_part_1_full_text/ Part 3: http://www.reddit.com/Bitcoin/comments/1xmoax/jpmorgan_bitcoin_analyst_report_part_3_full_text/
MAKING MONEY THE OLD FASHIONED WAY
A discussion of bitcoin should begin with an Economics 101 refresher on money – what it is, how it is created and why we hold it. The classic definition of money is anything that serves as medium of exchange, unit of account and store of value. A medium of exchange can be anything deliverable for a good or service, whether a mundane object, a precious metal or piece of paper. In allcases, users value the medium because employing it is more efficient than bartering. A unit of account is a way of measuring value from a common reference point, thus also facilitating commerce because goods can be compared more easily. (Recall the euro’s usefulness in this regard since now prices in Europe are comparable across 18 countries.) A store of value is just a way of holding wealth until it is exchanged for goods and services or lent or given to someone else.
For centuries precious metals, or paper currencies convertible into metal at a fixed rate, served these three functions. But followers of financial history know the limitation of a system based on a fixed or slow-growing money supply: it imposes uncomfortable financial discipline on governments, households and corporates.
Hence the progressive debasement of pure gold coins with alloys; the global abandonment of the gold standard during the financial strains during World War I; and the US government’s suspension of the dollar’s gold convertibility given fiscal and balance of payments pressure from the Vietnam War.
Today most countries employ fiat currencies, or paper and coins with no intrinsic worth whose perceived value stems from government declaration (or fiat) collective belief. The government creates demand for a currency by declaring it legal tender, meaning it must be accepted as payment for all debts and it will be used in any transactions between the government and other agents.
Consumers and corporates accept this fiat currency because it is a requirement for settling all debts public (paying taxes) and private. The government attempts to guard the value of money by maintaining a monopoly on its production to avoid counterfeiting, and by establishing a central bank with a mandate to manage its supply responsibly over time.
While this system may sound like blithe existence in The Matrix, this relationship amongst government, central bank, households, corporates and fiat currencies is much more efficient than an alternative like barter. It also makes macroeconomic shocks much easier to manage than an alternative like the gold standard (recall the deflation of the Great Depression and more recently peripheral Europe).
BITCOIN AS BETTER MONEY
Bitcoin proposes an alternative, however. If – despite their mandates – the world's biggest central banks risk inflation and currency debasement via the rapid expansion of their balance sheets, and if even European governments still impose capital controls (Cyprus), couldn’t a non-state entity more responsibly supply a fiat-like currency to the world? And if this currency were created and exchanged digitally amongst peers of consumers and corporates, it would have the additional advantage of avoiding the fees imposed by financial intermediaries as well as the loss of privacy inherent in third-party payments systems. Hence the purported appeal of a virtual currency: a medium of exchange, a unit of account and a store of value without the alleged recklessness, capriciousness, siphoning and snooping inherent in traditional systems. Even leaving aside this caricature of bitcoin's underlying philosophy, there is something compelling about the idea.
Simple in theory, but more complex in practice. Consider the infrastructure of a traditional monetary and payments system to highlight what bitcoin attempts to replace. A traditional financial system is a national network comprising a central bank owned by a government, which creates money by physically printing currency and minting coins, or by electronically creating bank reservess. That money is used by households, consumers and the government to facilitate trade and investment via a payments system of banks and other financial intermediaries (think PayPal, Visa, Western Union and in some countries, the post office). Financial intermediaries provide numerous services of varying complexity, but their role in the payments system is simple: verify that Customer A has sufficient funds to pay Customer B, then securely transfer ownership of that money between accounts. For assuming that verification and transfer risk, intermediaries levy a fee.
Bitcoin performs these functions of money creation, payment verification and fund transfer quite differently. Its network is international and comprises miners who create the currency and users who obtain the currency to buy goods and services. There is no central monetary authority or regulator. There is also no financial intermediary for exchanging bitcoins for real products. The closest to an intermediary is an exchanger who will swap bitcoins for traditional fiat currencies like dollars, euros, yen or renminbi, like a forex dealer or futures exchange.7
Miners create bitcoins electronically by solving a mathematical algorithm released in 2009 by an unidentified programmer (or perhaps group of programmers) known by the pseudonym Satoshi Nakamoto. Anyone can be a miner; they simply need to download the software required to interact with others on the network, and acquire hardware powerful enough to run the multitudinous calculations to solve the algorithm. Since the technology required to solve an increasingly complex algorithm grows over time, miners will probably be programming specialists rather than the average consumer or businessperson.
Any individual or business can be a bitcoin user, however, by establishing an electronic account know as a wallet. This wallet is associated with a user's electronic address but not to any other identifying information such as their name, phone number or physical address. Thus bitcoin is a pseudonymous system rather than an anonymous one in that every user is known by something other than the legal names associated with traditional banking.
To provide security as well as transact with other users, bitcoin employs cryptography which assigns two keys (alphanumeric codes) to each account – a private one known only to them and a public one known to all other users in the network. When two users wish to transact, they send a message to the network using their public keys signed by their private keys. This transaction forms part of a block chain or bundle of transactions entirely in the public domain along with all other historical bitcoin transactions performed in the network.
Miners compete to verify that this trade is authentic via algorithms to confirm that indeed a user possesses the bitcoin and did not previously spend it. Programmers (miners) who solve the equations to authenticate a block of transactions receive 25 bitcoins increasing the money supply. Whenever the algorithm is solved, it becomes computationally more difficult so that the next attempt requires more time an effort (i.e. computing power). This feedback mechanism limits the growth rate of bitcoin supply, so is somewhat analogous to the production constraint on gold. The more that is mined, the greater the requirement to dig deeper pits, the greater effort required to extract the marginal ounce and the higher the price of the marginal ounce (or coin). The stock of bitcoins is arbitrarily set at 21 million units to be mined by 2140, 12 million of which have already been mined. At early-February market prices of about $700 per unit, the current bitcoin money supply has a value of about $8.5bn, equivalent to the market capitalisation of the Mauritius Stock Exchange.
As complicated as this process is, it begins to address several acknowledged deficiencies of fiat currencies. It provides steady, predictable growth in the money supply. It eliminates the risk of capital controls because the network lacks a central authority. It provides verification of fund balances to avoid fraud. And it eliminates or at least significantly reduces transaction costs for payments because verifiers are rewarded through bitcoin creation. As fanciful – and indeed Matrix-like – as this bitcoin creation system sounds, perhaps it requires no more suspended disbelief than the traditional fiat system in which a government declares paper to have value and a central bank or national mint thus issues the specie. One doesn’t need to be the caricatured miscreant, Austrian economist or anarchist to appreciate the appeal of such a system.
submitted by twobitidiot to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

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John key forex trader

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