The Canadian dollar has fallen as investors seek more protection for their digital assets in the wake of the Trump administration.

The U.S. government has cut off funding to digital currency exchanges and imposed limits on digital currency purchases in some countries.

It also announced plans to scrap a rule that required the U.K. government to provide an annual report on the use of digital currencies in the U of C.

The decline in the dollar has hurt Canadian companies, and there are fears that digital currency adoption in Canada could fall to zero in the coming years, if it continues.

But while the Canadian dollar is down by $0.1% to 88.5 cents US, there is hope that the Canadian economy is recovering and the currency could recover in the near term.

The Canadian dollar rose to an all-time high of 87.75 cents US on Wednesday, up from a low of 84.50 cents US earlier in the week, but fell back to 86 cents US at 1:15 p.m.

ET on Thursday.

The dollar has rallied against the yen, the euro and the pound since the start of the year, and its recent rise has made the dollar look like a safer investment than it actually is.

The U.E. and European Central Bank cut interest rates and increased quantitative easing in late-March to try to bolster growth, but the effects have been muted so far.

Canadian interest rates have been on a downward trajectory for years, and the government has been trying to keep its fiscal stance intact.

But the U,C.B. cut interest rate on Thursday and is expected to keep it at a record low of 0.25%.

If the UCR rate stays low for the next month or two, it will have the opportunity to bring inflation back to pre-crisis levels and reduce the threat of inflationary pressures.

The government has also announced a series of measures that will support the economy, including $15 billion in stimulus spending over the next year, $5 billion in infrastructure spending, $4 billion in job creation and $2 billion in a tax credit for Canadians to invest in the economy.

It is a measure that was designed to attract private investment in Canada, but it has done little to attract capital to the country.

While the dollar is on a recovery path, there are concerns that it will weaken further in the weeks ahead as investors look to take out more capital in order to hedge against the U-S.

and Europe’s withdrawal from the currency.

For some, the currency’s weakness is another reason to invest abroad.

In Canada, people with limited access to money or the ability to access a credit card are turning to cryptocurrencies to hedge their bets.

In some countries, investors are also using cryptocurrencies to access foreign currency, and these markets have seen strong gains.

However, digital currencies, particularly bitcoin and ether, are still in a bubble, and their market capitalization has yet to fully recover.

While the cryptocurrency markets are growing, the supply and demand is still relatively small, and cryptocurrencies will need to be heavily regulated in order for investors to gain full benefit.

The most recent report from Statistics Canada found that digital currencies grew by $3.3 billion between January and June of this year, though it was unclear how much of this was attributable to the recent economic boom in the United States.

However, the report does indicate that there are still a number of people who use digital currencies for speculative purposes.

It remains to be seen if digital currencies will continue to grow in the future, but with a global recession looming, investors may be better off buying in if they are able to do so in Canada.

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