No it doesn't. The treasury is constantly offering bonds and always has. I think you're confusing the Treasury with the Fed's QE. Anyway, that's been over for probably a year now. At their last meeting they actually raised the discount rate at which they loan banks money. When interest rates rise, the Treasury has to increase the rates they offer on their bonds. This means they pay more interest, costing the gov't more and increasing our debt. But it also strengthens the dollar relative to other currencies.
The American dollar has been unusually strong lately. In fact its hurting what's left of American manufacturing. Boeing stock dropped 9% today for that very reason. Their planes are much more expensive than Airbus due to the high value of the dollar compared to the Euro. Airbus OTOH is making a killing.
Boeing cut production to make some changes, it had nothing to do with the dollar or world markets. They simply aren't selling as much because they aren't producing as much, which is why they cost more. They aren't able to meet demand so their business is going elsewhere. This is pretty well documented.
I'm not confusing anything. The treasury makes the decision to print more money and they do the actual printing.
Bonds and other forms of investment are equal to cash, if they sell bonds they are essentially printing more money. The more money that is in the world circulation, the less each dollar is worth. What do you think the government does with that money when they sell bonds? They put it back into circulation.
All the FED does is regulate the rate at which money changes hands, they have nothing to do with how much money is in circulation.
And there is always a delay, what they print today won't effect anything until next year. Banks will THINK they have more money until it goes into circulation, then it losses value.
Global money is the barter system. If I have three chickens but I need a pig, and you have one pig to trade then one pig is worth three chickens, but if I have five chickens and I still need a pig, then that same pig is now worth five chickens. The value of a chicken has gone down just because I have more of them.
The recent boost to our economy is the low import oil prices. A barrel of oil used to cost 5 chickens, now it costs 3 chickens. The value of chickens has gone up "temporarily" until they put U.S. oil production out of business.