For example; Egypt had serious pressure on the exchange rate due to the fall of the US dollar to the black market. The rise of the black stock market had serious consequences for Egypt’s domestic production and investments. For this reason, Egypt devalued its currency by 14% against the US dollar in March 2016.
After the devaluation, the Egyptian stock market showed very serious rises, but against it the black market forced the Egyptian central bank to take more precautions. On June 12, 2016, the Egyptian bank once again devalued the value of the Egyptian Pound against the US dollar.
Another example of devaluation is China. China, which is experiencing serious problems with the credit market and economic contraction in 2015, has devastated Reminbi, the local currency. China, repeating this devaluation movement several times over the course of the year, warned China that it intervened with the US on monetary policy instruments on global trade. By devaluing the countries’ currencies, trying to gain advantage in global trade and being advantageous in exports is seen as the main cause of currency wars.