Shinzo Abe

Japan's former currency czar Eisuke Sakakibara said the dollar could fall below 100 yen by year-end on U.S. President Donald Trump's perceived support for a weak dollar, but cautioned that any yen-selling intervention by Tokyo might be counterproductive.
Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe said on Monday he believed U.S. President Donald Trump understood the value of free trade and that he would keep pitching a multinational trade pact that Trump's administration has vowed to exit.
Noah Smith asks if Japan's move towards liberal government comes with a price: human rights.
Noah Smith writes on the structural reforms Japan needs to survive.
The yen dropped to a seven-year low against the dollar as investors bet Japan’s Prime Minister Shinzo Abe will win an early election, renewing his mandate to pursue stimulative monetary policy and structural changes.
The short Yen trade has been one of the more crowded trades this year, but recent developments should continue to push the Yen lower as the easing in Japan is likely to accelerate. Here's how to use options to play this situation.
Shinzo Abe is set to become the best friend of investors in Treasuries as Japan’s prime minister buys U.S. government bonds to weaken the yen and boost his nation’s slowing economy.
With the return of Shinzo Abe and his Liberal Democratic Party to power in Japan, the market for U.S. Treasuries may be losing its last external pillar of support. This is significant to the global economy as Japan is the largest foreign power left with a strong appetite for U.S. Treasuries.