By Omer Esiner of TravelexThe U.S. dollar was mostly steady near the middle of its recent ranges overnight as investors bided their time ahead of this morning's key U.S. jobs data for February, which came in better than expected. Asian markets were buoyed by comments from China's premier who signaled that accommodative monetary policy would remain in place, despite recent attempts by Beijing to slow credit growth. Firmer stocks and commodities, however, had little impact on currencies, which remained hemmed in tight ranges ahead of this morning's U.S. employment report. This week, investors' concerns over a debt default by Greece were assuaged by Athens' pledge to cut its budget deficit by another 5 billion euros and by a surprisingly successful Greek bond auction. Greece's prime minister is set to visit Germany's chancellor in Berlin today with markets on the lookout for any clues about a possible bailout for Greece. The yen fell across the board following a report that the BOJ is considering further policy-easing to spur growth in Japan's stagnant economy and to avoid revisiting its decade-long battle against deflation. EUR: The euro held mostly steady near the middle of its recent ranges overnight. The single currency was lifted off of multimonth lows this week after Greece announced another round of budget cuts and a Greek government bond auction found surprisingly strong market demand. The reduction in debt default concerns prompted many to trim their short-EUR positions after pushing the single currency sharply lower since the start of 2010. While the euro may receive additional short-term support from signs that Germany will ultimately stand behind Greece, its upside will remain severely limited by a number of key issues. First, Athens' ability to implement its painful budget cuts remains suspect. Already, the nation's largest unions are protesting pay cuts and tax hikes and will continue to make pushing through needed reforms very difficult. Second, the equally dire state of fiscal affairs in a number of other eurozone nations will keep the issue of sovereign credit risk in the 16-member economy at center stage. Finally, the fiscal tightening needed to bring a number of nations' budgets down to more manageable levels will ultimately undermine already anemic growth in Europe and postpone any policy normalization by the ECB. Consequently, euro rallies are likely to remain unsustainable.