Posted July 17, 2018 05:03:17 This week, the Canadian Dollar (CAD) is expected to trade at about 1.2 US cents, about half what it was last week.
What that means is that, for the most part, it’s still too early to say that the US Dollar will have any meaningful impact on Canadian exports.
The US Dollar, like most other major currencies, is heavily influenced by oil prices.
But even if the US Fed starts to slowly pump dollars into the market, Canadian exports will be affected by US interest rates and the possibility that oil prices will start to drop again.
That’s a bad thing for Canadian exports, because oil-related companies are usually the ones to benefit from lower oil prices, but Canadian oil-exporting companies are also the ones who will have to bear the brunt of any downturn.
So, it makes sense for Canadian oil companies to be investing in US shale oil, while US shale producers are looking for cheaper oil.
That said, it will be a challenge for Canadian producers to sell to the US market in the short term, and it will make it difficult for US shale companies to get their products to market.
In the long term, Canadian producers will be relying on oil-sands production in the US to meet demand, but that’s not guaranteed.
In fact, many analysts think that US shale production is unlikely to be sufficient to keep up with demand in the long run.
Still, it looks like Canadian producers have the potential to make a comeback.
For one thing, US shale crude production has slowed considerably in recent years.
There’s been a lot of criticism about US shale activity and how it affects oil prices in the United States.
In particular, some analysts say that US oil companies have not been able to invest in new wells in recent decades because they didn’t have enough money to do so.
As a result, US oil prices are on the decline.
In a similar vein, Canadian shale oil production has been on a steady rise in recent months.
Some of the major producers have been buying Canadian shale, including Exxon Mobil, Total, Royal Dutch Shell, and Chevron.
But there’s still plenty of uncertainty about the future of Canadian oil production, and if that continues, there’s a risk that prices could fall further in the coming years.
In order to keep the US dollar from falling too much in the future, the US will need to boost oil prices to some level.
The key question now is whether that will happen with shale oil in the pipeline or whether it will take some time for the US shale boom to reach its full potential.
The main problem for Canadian exporters will be the cost of crude oil.
If US shale prices are falling, Canadian oil producers will face a lot more difficulty selling their products.
But if US oil producers continue to invest and produce more oil in Canada, Canadian exporter prices should be able to keep growing.
If shale oil prices start to rise, Canadian prices will have a lot less of an impact on exporters’ costs.
But Canadian exporees are still likely to be affected.
The question for exporters is whether the US economy will continue to benefit economically from US shale growth.