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US Dollar vs Pakistani Rupee Exchange Rates since 1947

Compiled by Rashid Zia Cheema

Path of Pakistani Rupee Versus US Dollar since 1947

Year Pak Rupees Year Pak Rupees Year Pak Rupees
1947 N.A. 1972 8.6814 1997 41.1115
1948 3.3085 1973 9.9942 1998 45.0467
1949 3.3085 1974 9.9000 1999 49.5007
1950 3.3085 1975 9.9000 2000 53.6482
1951 3.3085 1976 9.9000 2001 61.9272
1952 3.3085 1977 9.9000 2002 59.7238
1953 3.3085 1978 9.9000 2003 57.7520
1954 3.3085 1979 9.9000 2004 58.2579
1955 3.9141 1980 9.9000 2005 59.5145
1956 4.7619 1981 9.9000 2006 60.2713
1957 4.7619 1982 11.8475 2007 60.7385
1958 4.7619 1983 13.1170 2008 70.4080
1959 4.7619 1984 14.0463 2009 81.7129
1960 4.7619 1985 15.9284 2010 85.1938
1961 4.7619 1986 16.6475 2011 86.3434
1962 4.7619 1987 17.3988 2012 93.3952
1963 4.7619 1988 18.0033 2013 101.6290
1964 4.7619 1989 20.5415 2014 101.1001
1965 4.7619 1990 21.7074 2015 102.7693
1966 4.7619 1991 23.8008 2016
1967 4.7619 1992 25.0828
1968 4.7619 1993 28.1072
1969 4.7619 1994 30.5666
1970 4.7619 1995 31.6427
1971 4.7619 1996 36.0787

Source:
Pacific Exchange Rate Service (page 3/3)
Where can I find dollar vs PKR exchange rates over the years since 1947?

Gazette of Pakistan showing Exchange Rates on 13th October 1950

US Dollar versus Pakistani Rupee Exchange Rate on 13 October 1950

Related Page:

Convert United States Dollar to Pakistani Rupee

Editor’s Note:
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Comments

  1. NICE

  2. GREAT INFORMATION FOR WHOLE NATION.

  3. Thanks for the information dear admin!

    Its bad to hear this but cool to get $$ 😉

  4. kashif Hamid says:

    it’s only because of our politicians

  5. kashif Hamid says:

    very sad,

  6. Usman Yousaf Cheema says:

    Great piece of information.

  7. Maqsood says:

    Oops! the numbers after 2010 are not correct. The value listed for 2013 is the current value of dollar-rupee exchange.
    Can the editor, please, fix the error. Thank you Colonel.

  8. Maqsood says:

    Thank you for the nice work. It is quite understandable for any political-economist who had been keeping track of historical developments in the world market. We see a stable price, up till 1971, with a two to three percent inflation both in the domestic and international prices. The world currencies were pegged to the U.S. dollar under the Bretton Woods arrangements and the U.S. dollar in turn with the gold, (popularly known as gold standards). The prices remained stable right up to 1971 when the dollar was de-linked with gold standards by President Nixon. The action was primarily taken to control the growing inflation/unemployment/salary hikes. This created a domino effect in the world currency markets. The 1973 depreciation can be attributed to oil crisis in the aftermath of Yom Kippur War. The prices of oil jumped from $ 5 per barrel to $ 25 per barrel creating a havoc in the world market.
    Enter the Afghan War, our mard-e-momin, influx of petro-dollars both under the table for war support, and the foreign exchange earned by our hard-working Dubai-based emerging middle class, the dollar-rupee dance touched the bottom in one decade. What happened after that is just history. Our informal sector swallowed pushing the established accounting norms to the brink. Islam as a surkhi-powder (make-up on the face) and undercurrents were/are telling a very different tale: drugs, kalashnikov, scramble for residential plots, money laundering, and a shift of our financial capital from Karachi to Dubai. There is too much to say but I better stop. It will do no good to me or to the country but will give me more heart-burns.

    • Tahira Tanveer says:

      Hi Maqsood, great work!!!
      Every word you said is based on facts of course…the crucial facts, however, it does good to certain extent, even if its just catharsis!

  9. Qaiser Khalil says:

    Great work by your economic desk although it’s depressing to see how our rupee has devalued over the years.

    • Tahira Tanveer says:

      Qaiser Khalil,
      Yes, it is depressing to see this devaluation, not just in our currency but unfortunately, in everything.

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