Latest customer survey findings on auto insurance trends during the last year show largely similar after-effects in most world regions. In the US, a …In a Tumultuous Year for Auto Insurance, Customers Seek Better Value
www.menacdoconnect.com/) MENA CDO Connect will witness Mirza Ashraf Beg – Co-Founder | Money Protects™ @ MAB Innovations Restructuring & Financial Regulations. will be sharing his insights at the exclusive panel discussion titled THE BLOCKCHAIN TOWNHALL, brainstorming on “Resurgence in a Post-COVID Era”.
MENA CDO CONNECT 2021
Vaccinating your Corporate Strategy by Boosting Digital Engagement
1st & 2nd June 2021 (Tuesday & Wednesday)
Dubai, United Arab Emirates (Live In-Person)
2020 left an iconic impression in the global business and personal lives of all individuals. The slow pace of digital transformation in work environment and adaptation of the technology in our daily lifestyle accelerated ten-folds due to the critical limitations of the pandemic.
Even as the COVID pandemic is rescinding in stages and the world moves on along adapting to changed work environment and adopting new ways of business operations, there is a there exists a great deal of trepidation regarding the lingering aftereffects.
Technologies such as contactless, blockchain, artificial intelligence, and other digital solutions offer what businesses may require balancing the health mandates as well as consumer access. As the advances in AI and Deep Learning grow, the technology is vastly improving to become user friendly and less prone to error to become as a viable solution and thereby ensuring the world economy and livelihoods of the populace is stable and secure.
Do you believe we’ve “crossed the Rubicon” where that means policymakers are increasingly inclined to view the world through the lens of Modern Monetary Theory even if they insist they’re doing no such thing? If the answer is “yes,” you’ll be forgiven. The superfluous middleman notwithstanding, central banks are engaged in debt monetization. That’s been true for a long time, of course. What’s new is that the “match” between government borrowing and central bank bond-buying became so glaring following the pandemic that the charade was difficult to obscure, even in countries where the public isn’t exactly famous for its capacity to grasp nuance (e.g., the US). The figure (below) is about as straightforward as it can be.