The euro held losses against the majority of its peers on concern Greek banks will be pushed toward insolvency if the government fails to reach an agreement with creditors. The 19-nation currency had its biggest drop in two months on Monday as the standoff between Greece and its lenders triggered an unprecedented liquidity squeeze, renewing doubts about the country’s place in the euro area. The euro rallied 4.6 percent in April, snapping nine months of declines, on signs Europe’s economy is improving in response to quantitative easing. The euro was little changed at $1.1325 at 9:15 a.m. in Tokyo compared with Monday, when it plunged 1.2 percent, the biggest decline since March 19. The currency fetched 135.82 yen, after sliding 0.6 percent to 135.75 on Monday. The Bloomberg Dollar Spot Index, which tracks the greenback versus 10 major trading partners, slipped 0.1 percent to 1,158.93. It rose 0.9 percent on Monday from a four-month low on speculation that the U.S. economy will rebound from a sluggish first quarter. Source: Bloomberg