Several reasons motivate investors to invest in Jordan, to include but not limited to the following:

1) Security and Political Stability

Decades of political stability and security ranking Jordan as one of the top 10 countries in security worldwide. Jordan has good relations with all its neighbors. It has maintained continuous stability, moderation and security in a region prone to potential volatility. Jordan is a fourth generation monarchy with consistent and continuous foreign and internal policies, a democratically elected Parliament and a visionary leader dedicated to progressive reforms of political, economical, fiscal, legal and social significance.

2) Unique and Strategic Location

Strategic Location and Central Market Access to One Billion Consumers. Jordan is well situated as a regional entry point, being well connected to neighboring countries and global markets through modern transportation and communication networks. Jordan’s location allows for diversification and expansion into increasingly affluent markets. Trade agreements give Jordan access to a market of more than one billion consumers.

3) Sound Macro Economy

Growing and Robust Economy.

Jordan’s macro-economic fundamentals are sound and leading indicators point to continuing growth and development over the next several years. Careful planning and policy reforms, a strong economy, and the creation of ideal conditions ripe for business investment have led to a surge in foreign investment in Jordan.

4) Modern Infrastructure and Globally Connected Country

Our infrastructure is set up for people, goods and ideas. Jordan’s modern infrastructure helps businesses navigate the world more quickly and comfortably, and move their products and services into markets with ease.

5) Qualified and Talented Workforce

From executives to skilled laborers, Jordan educates for the 21st century. Whether you are looking to outsource or locate labor in-country, Jordan’s human capital will help your money work better for you. Our training investments in the high-tech, manufacturing and service sectors add value to the economy, while labor costs remain the most competitive in the Middle East.

6) Favorable Business Environment

Jordan is a free market oriented economy, with outward-oriented economic policies and a private sector led approach to business development. Jordan experienced an ongoing privatization of major state-owned enterprises and implemented significant advances in structural and legal reform.

7) Jordan Offers the Good Life

Investing and doing business in Jordan is simple and straightforward. But we know that life is more than simply work. Jordan offers a diverse, tolerant, and family friendly environment with all the conveniences of the 21st century.

What are the benefits of you attending ?

• Developing the right model and strategy to fully digitize the finance function
• Enhancing real-time decision-making processes and encouraging a self-service approach.
• Leveraging the technologies that will automate brainless tasks and free up teams for high-value work
• Adopting advanced analytics to fine tune the decision-making process across the entire organization
• Mitigating and managing risk better for future growth and expansion.
• Discovering the impacts on all departments that this change brings.

To Register Contact: +962(79) 9141718 or Email: s.ashqar@meblockchain.net

To Sponsor Contact: +962(79) 5991013 or Email: k.nusair@meblockchain.net

From the following industries:

• Banking and Finance
• Insurance
• E-commerce
• Retail
• Telecommunication
• Real Estate
• Healthcare
• Information Technology
• Energy and Utilities
• Investment and Venture Capital
• Finance
• Transport
• Real Estate
• Logistics
• Healthcare

This event is targeted but not limited to:
• Heads of Digital Transformation
• Heads of IT & Information Security
• Heads of Governance, Risk & Compliance
• Senior Executives of key organizations
• Money fund portfolio Managers
• Investments managers
• Analysts
• Commodities Traders
• Risk Managers
• Researchers.
• Solution Providers
• CFO
• Head of Finance
• VP Finance
• Head of Accounting
• Controllers
• Finance Manager
• Finance Analysts
• Chief Technology Officer
• Chief Digital Officer
• Chief Analytics Officer
• Chief Risk Officer
• Chief Auditor

VPs/ Directors / Heads / Managers of :
• Digital Transformation
• Business Transformation
• Digital Platform Experience
• Digital Customer Experience
• Digital Design
• Data Analytics
• Data Scientists
• Robotics and Artificial Intelligence
• AI Developers
• Software Developers

The practical consequence […is…] for the first time, a way for one Internet user to transfer a unique piece of digital property to another Internet user, such that the transfer is guaranteed to be safe and secure, everyone knows that the transfer has taken place, and nobody can challenge the legitimacy of the transfer. The consequences of this breakthrough are hard to overstate.”

– Marc Andreessen

From a cruising altitude, a blockchain might not look that different from things you’re familiar with, say Wikipedia.

With a blockchain, many people can write entries into a record of information, and a community of users can control how the record of information is amended and updated. Likewise, Wikipedia entries are not the product of a single publisher. No one person controls the information.

Descending to ground level, however, the differences that make blockchain technology unique become more clear. While both run on distributed networks (the internet), Wikipedia is built into the World Wide Web (WWW) using a client-server network model.

A user (client) with permissions associated with its account is able to change Wikipedia entries stored on a centralized server.

Whenever a user accesses the Wikipedia page, they will get the updated version of the ‘master copy’ of the Wikipedia entry. Control of the database remains with Wikipedia administrators allowing for access and permissions to be maintained by a central authority.

Wikipedia’s digital backbone is similar to the highly protected and centralized databases that governments or banks or insurance companies keep today. Control of centralized databases rests with their owners, including the management of updates, access and protecting against cyber-threats.

The distributed database created by blockchain technology has a fundamentally different digital backbone. This is also the most distinct and important feature of blockchain technology.

Wikipedia’s ‘master copy’ is edited on a server and all users see the new version. In the case of a blockchain, every node in the network is coming to the same conclusion, each updating the record independently, with the most popular record becoming the de-facto official record in lieu of there being a master copy.

Transactions are broadcast, and every node is creating their own updated version of events.

It is this difference that makes blockchain technology so useful – It represents an innovation in information registration and distribution that eliminates the need for a trusted party to facilitate digital relationships.

Yet, blockchain technology, for all its merits, is not a new technology.

Rather, it is a combination of proven technologies applied in a new way. It was the particular orchestration of three technologies (the Internet, private key cryptography and a protocol governing incentivization) that made bitcoin creator Satoshi Nakamoto’s idea so useful.

The result is a system for digital interactions that does not need a trusted third party. The work of securing digital relationships is implicit — supplied by the elegant, simple, yet robust network architecture of blockchain technology itself.

Defining Digital Trust

Trust is a risk judgement between different parties, and in the digital world, determining trust often boils down to proving identity (authentication) and proving permissions (authorization).

Put more simply, we want to know, ‘Are you who you say you are?’ and ‘Should you be able to do what you are trying to do?’

In the case of blockchain technology, private key cryptography provides a powerful ownership tool that fulfills authentication requirements. Possession of a private key is ownership. It also spares a person from having to share more personal information than they would need to for an exchange, leaving them exposed to hackers.

Authentication is not enough. Authorization – having enough money, broadcasting the correct transaction type, etc – needs a distributed, peer-to-peer network as a starting point. A distributed network reduces the risk of centralized corruption or failure.

This distributed network must also be committed to the transaction network’s recordkeeping and security. Authorizing transactions is a result of the entire network applying the rules upon which it was designed (the blockchain’s protocol).

Authentication and authorization supplied in this way allow for interactions in the digital world without relying on (expensive) trust. Today, entrepreneurs in industries around the world have woken up to the implications of this development – unimagined, new and powerful digital relationshionships are possible. Blockchain technology is often described as the backbone for a transaction layer for the Internet, the foundation of the Internet of Value.

In fact, the idea that cryptographic keys and shared ledgers can incentivize users to secure and formalize digital relationships has imaginations running wild. Everyone from governments to IT firms to banks is seeking to build this transaction layer.

Authentication and authorization, vital to digital transactions, are established as a result of the configuration of blockchain technology.

The idea can be applied to any need for a trustworthy system of record.

​Fintech is a portmanteau of financial technology that describes an emerging financial services sector in the 21st century. Originally, the term applied to technology applied to the back-end of established consumer and trade financial institutions. Since the end of the first decade of the 21st century, the term has expanded to include any technological innovation in the financial sector, including innovations in financial literacy and education, retail banking, investment and even crypto-currencies like bitcoin.

BREAKING DOWN ‘Fintech’

The term financial technology can apply to any innovation in how people transact business, from the invention of money to double-entry bookkeeping. Since the internet revolution and the mobile internet revolution, however, financial technology has grown explosively, and fintech, which originally referred to computer technology applied to the back office of banks or trading firms, now describes a broad variety of technological interventions into personal and commercial finance.

Fintech’s Expanding Horizons

Already technological innovation has up-ended 20th century ways of trading and banking. The mobile-only stock trading app Robinhood charges no fees for trades, and peer-to-peer lending sites like Prosper and Lending Club promise to reduce rates by opening up competition for loans to broad market forces. Technologies being designed that should reach fruition by 2020 include mobile banking, mobile trading on commodities exchanges, digital wallets (like Apple (AAPL) and Google’s (GOOG) developing mobile wallet systems), financial advisory and robo-advisor sites like LearnVest and Betterment, and all-in-one money management tools like Mint and Level.

New Tech In Fintech

In the olden days, individuals and institutions used the invisible hand of the market – represented by the signaling function of price – to make financial decisions. New technologies, like machine learning, predictive behavioral analytics and data-driven marketing, will take the guess work and hocus-pocus out of financial decisions. “Learning” apps will not only learn the habits of users, often hidden to themselves, but will engage users in learning games to make their automatic, unconscious spending and saving decisions better. On the back end, improved data analytics will help institutional clients further refine their investment decisions and open new opportunities for financial innovation.

Fintech Users

Who uses fintech?

There are four broad categories:

1) B2B for banks and

2) their business clients; and

3) B2C for small businesses and

4) consumers.

Trends toward mobile banking, increased information, data and more accurate analytics and decentralization of access will create opportunities for all four groups to interact in heretofore unprecedented ways.

More on Fintech
How Fintech Is Disrupting Wealth Management
The World’s Top 10 FinTech Companies (BABA)
Opinion: Fintech Will Require Regulation
How Fintech Can Disrupt the $14T Mortgage Market