Strategizing Success for SMEs in Emerging Free Market

Survival vs. Success

Inseparable; survival and success are two different things, on the long run. In fact, merely surviving may very well be the path to extinction for small and medium size companies operating domestically in a new emerging free market economy like Jordan for example.

However, Strategizing for long term success can be the lifeline of your business.

In emergent free market economies, the survival syndrome becomes an epidemic among local businesses, as they try to compete with global and foreign companies expanding into their local spheres, acquiring competitors through take downs, partnerships and mergers, and in many other cases, simply driving them out of the market.

Success Through the Seas of Crisis in Emergent Markets, Jordan for Instance

Strategizing Success: For a Stronger, More Competitive National Economy in an Emergent Market Facing Crisis

Strategizing for success can be the lifeline of your business. Focusing on surviving may actually be your extinction.

In a crisis-struck economy, such as Jordan, a newly emergent free-market economy, suffering from slowdown, and possibly even recession, a massive border lock-down, survival just won’t cut it.

Granted, competing in a slow market, while opening up to the world’s most advanced and capacitated corporations, whose eyes are set on the virgin potential of new markets, is to say the least, not easy.

The Parody of The Non-Profit and The Civil Society in Jordan

Toward A Sound Non-Governmental Practice of the Civil Society in Jordan

Many Non-Profit civil action entities in Jordan are endorsed by official institutions –mostly governmental and Royal offices as well as agencies on behalf of foreign funds and committees, and are funded by them. Independent organisations on the other hand remain ineffective, and are scarcely funded. And as voices rise against corruption, the operational and societal role of those organisations officially funded and their integrity publicly being questioned by the people, the true potential of local and autonomous NGOs remains codified and extremely limited to their insufficient funding, on the probable expense of image and professional integrity.