GBP/USD has been hovering around 1.39 in some post-Easter calm. Britain’s reopening boosts the pound, while America’s strong figures may be insufficient to keep the dollar up. Tuesday’s four-hour chart is painting a bullish picture for the currency pair. Back to the bar – or the pub in England’s case – on April 12. Prime Minister Boris Johnson has announced that the next phase of the reopening “is a go” and apart from watering holes, gyms, hairdressers and other types of businesses will also return to normal. The move has come after as Britain’s vaccination campaign is bearing fruit – COVID-19 cases continue falling, contrary to what is happening next door on the continent. With France, Germany, and Italy under lockdowns and struggling with another wave of the disease, the British government is also hesitant on resuming international travel. That means that Brits will continue spending money at home rather than abroad, adding another boost to the economy and the pound. Overall, there are reasons to be cheerful about sterling. On the other side of the pond, the picture for the dollar is more nuanced. The world’s largest economy is growing at a rapid clip, as demonstrated by the ISM Services Purchasing Managers’ Index which hit 63.7, its highest on record. That comes on top of a near one million jobs gain reported on Friday. On the other hand, the risk-on mood in markets is pushing investors out of the safe-haven dollar and into other assets. Perhaps the most significant factor moving forward is President Joe Biden’s infrastructure plan. Democrats will have to go it alone, and once again, Senator Joe Manchin has the last word. The conservative member from West Virginia rejects a 28% corporate tax rate but is ready to settle for 25%. While higher chances of new expenditure may boost inflation, Federal Reserve rate hikes, and a stronger dollar, investors’ relief with lower taxes means a weaker greenback. All in all, the picture for the US economy is bright, but mixed for the dollar, while sterling is set to shine. GBP/USD Technical Analysis The four-hour chart is showing a gradual uptrend, supported by upside momentum. The Relative Strength Index has dropped below 70, exiting overbought conditions and while cable slipped below the 200 Simple Moving Average, it is holding above the 100 and 200 SMAs. All in all, bulls are in control. Support awaits 1.3840, the daily low. It is followed by 1.3810, which was a cushion last week, followed by 1.3780 and 1.3745. Resistance is only at 1.3920, the daily high, followed by 1.3960 and finally by 1.40 – a psychologically significant barrier. GBP/USD Weekly Forecast: Sterling’s shots in the arm, Fed may outweigh dollar enthusiasm Yohay Elam Yohay Elam Yohay Elam: Founder, Writer and Editor I have been into forex trading for over 5 years, and I share the experience that I have and the knowledge that I've accumulated. After taking a short course about forex. Like many forex traders, I've earned a significant share of my knowledge the hard way. Macroeconomics, the impact of news on the ever-moving currency markets and trading psychology have always fascinated me. Before founding Forex Crunch, I've worked as a programmer in various hi-tech companies. I have a B. Sc. in Computer Science from Ben Gurion University. Given this background, forex software has a relatively bigger share in the posts. Yohay's Google Profile View All Post By Yohay Elam Forex News Today: Daily Trading News share Read Next EUR/GBP rallies to one-week tops, inches closer to mid-0.8500s FX Street 2 years GBP/USD has been hovering around 1.39 in some post-Easter calm. Britain's reopening boosts the pound, while America's strong figures may be insufficient to keep the dollar up. Tuesday's four-hour chart is painting a bullish picture for the currency pair. Back to the bar - or the pub in England's case - on April 12. Prime Minister Boris Johnson has announced that the next phase of the reopening "is a go" and apart from watering holes, gyms, hairdressers and other types of businesses will also return to normal. 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