Ringgit remains under pressure due to weak oil prices and devaluation of the Chinese Yuan.
Currencies in Indonesia and Malaysia have been declining in value over the past year, and the interest rate increases in the US may push them down further.
Proton is considering increasing the prices of its cars starting January 2016, due to the weakening Ringgit.
Malaysian arents whose children are schooling in Singapore will have to fork out more because of the weakening ringgit, and the Singapore school fees hike.
Malaysian students abroad who are facing financial issues due to the weakening Ringgit could opt to study in local universities.
Malaysians continue to languish over the falling Ringgit as CDS traders place the country in the junk category.
The Ringgit bounced back to cross 4.219 against the greenback.
The Ringgit fell to a new low against the Singapore dollar as domestic and foreign issues exert pressure on local currency.
In theory, a weaker Ringgit should favour the local tourism industry, right? So why don't tourists want to visit Malaysia anymore?
As the Ringgit weakens further, local private universities are revising their fees and students overseas worry over the rising cost in their fees and other expenditures.