Since then, the opposite has happened. The Sharemarket recovered in mid August and grew for a few months - and this growth was accompanied by a decline in the US Dollar.
Now it is happening again. The US Dollar is appreciating again - see the recent Nybot chart - while the sharemarket is tanking again - see the recent Wilshire 5000 figures.
I'm assuming that, when the sharemarket begins to tank, investors, who have sold off their share assets, then place those funds into US government bonds, which are a safer form of investment. This increase in bond market activity then results in an increased demand for US government bonds and thus the US Dollar.
The issue is, however, whether this process is neutral or depreciative. From what I can gather, the continual devaluing of the dollar has resulted in no real appreciation in sharemarket value - but any resulting upsurge in the price of the US Dollar has not returned it to its historical average. In other words, the market is taking money out of America by selling shares, buying government bonds, and then selling these bonds to purchase Euro, Yen and other currencies.
What we're seeing is capital flight from America. The entire world will be affected by this process, but it will be America that suffers the most.
Unless, of course, the Fed raises interest rates. But Helicopter Ben isn't likely to do that anytime soon.