As of now, the Qatar dollar is at US$1.26.
That’s up more than 17% from this time last year, but still not enough to bring it back into the red.
The US dollar is still down more than 10% from its recent peak, so the Qadarian currency has gained some ground.
The U.S. dollar rose 0.9% against the ruble in July, a sharp drop that was also the biggest gain since August of last year.
But in the two months since then, it’s been trading at just $1.27.
The ruble has also lost some of its strength.
The dollar was trading near $1 as of mid-July.
On Tuesday, the dollar’s strength continued to weaken, dropping from a high of US$2.27 in mid-June to $1 in early August.
That means the dollar is now trading at a lower level than at any point since mid-April.
The only exception was last week, when the dollar rose to $2.47.
The ruble and Qatari riyal are the currencies traded between the two nations.
The Qadarian currency has been trading below its all-time high for nearly a year, and its value is currently below half the value of the US dollar.
It’s been in the black for more than a year and a half.
So what can we expect to see?
The first signs of a recovery in the Qaderian currency came as the central bank said that the price of oil was down nearly 6% in July.
This is a major blow to the country’s oil export sector.
This, coupled with a drop in exports from the central banks central banks, means that Qadari oil exports have fallen more than 40% in a year.
That puts a serious dent in Qadaris economic growth.
While the central bankers price is lower, that’s not likely to last long.
Oil prices are already at historic lows, with crude futures plunging as low as $42 a barrel in mid July.
Oil prices have continued to decline over the last several months.
As recently as March, oil was up over 25% over that time.
That, combined with a huge rise in demand from China, has been driving prices to record lows.
In May, the International Energy Agency predicted that the global economy could see a major contraction in 2017 as oil and gas producers are still suffering from the severe price drops they suffered in 2016.
This was due in part to the fact that the world economy is not experiencing the level of economic growth that many thought was possible.
But, as the IEA noted, a recent decline in oil prices “may be temporary and likely to reverse in the coming months.”
The biggest challenge to Qadarin growth is the impact of low oil prices on other oil-producing countries, especially the U.K., France, and Germany.
These countries rely heavily on the oil exports of their central banks.
This has caused prices to fall in other countries and forced them to raise interest rates, cutting into their revenues.
As a result, Qadars revenues have fallen, while those of other oil exporters are rising.
For example, the British government has raised its borrowing costs and the European Central Bank has cut its deposit rates.
If the prices of oil do not rebound quickly, the impact will be even greater on the economy, according to Bloomberg.
As Bloomberg notes, “if the oil market crashes, it will be the largest economic blow in Qadeirian history.”
While the U, Qatari, and Saudi governments have had to raise taxes, the U-Qadarians oil-dependent economy will not be able to pay these taxes.
In addition, the cost of servicing these debts will be passed on to consumers.
If the oil markets collapse, the result will be severe economic damage to the Qadearian economy.
This will be compounded by the fact the U., Qatari and Saudi economies are dependent on foreign direct investment.
Without the economic boost from oil, these countries will be forced to raise their taxes to pay for their debts, which will increase the deficit.
It is not a foregone conclusion that the oil price crash will bring a sudden reversal in the U and Qadeari economies.
But if this happens, it could have a devastating effect on the Qadiarian and other economies.
In the short term, the damage will be felt by the U of A, which relies heavily on oil exports.
This means that if the oil prices crash, the economy of the U may suffer.
If this happens and the U cuts its oil exports, the economic impact on the U will be particularly devastating.
The economic impact of the oil crash will likely be felt for months or even years, because oil exports are already very heavily dependent on the central currencies of these countries.
The cost of financing these debts is also very high, and this means