Forum targets

  • Presentation of investment opportunities offered by Polish and other V4 markets,
  • Encouragement of investors to invest their capital in emerging Central Europe markets and strengthening of cooperation between those already active in the region,
  • Establishment of bounds and improvement of communication between numerous Cypriot investment companies and the representatives of business, capital markets and government institutions from V4 countries.

  • Place

    Cyprus is located at the crossroads of three continents: Africa, Europe and Asia, and this unique location affords its role as a meeting point for business and economic interests of countries from all those continents. In addition, thanks to its clear and flexible legal system Cyprus is one of the most important financial centers of the Central Europe and houses many foreign investment firms and some of the world’s most influential consulting and audit companies. 


    The event is destined for representatives of both private and public sector, active in the Central Europe. As the Investment Forum for Central Europe has clear focus on the investment market and opportunities related to it, we would like to invite firms and institutions active in this market, providers of related services (law offices, investment advisors, auditors etc.), investment firms, banks, investment banks, representatives of Stock Exchanges, government agencies promoting investments etc to take part in the event.


    Visegrad Group
    Member countries of the Visegrad Group (Poland, Czech Republic, Hungary and Slovakia) have already evidenced their high endurance and energy, necessary to deal with the global crisis. Thanks to those features they managed to retain their positions as the fastest developing economies in the European Union.
    Slovakia in the last years managed to escape the recession, and its forecasted GDP rise exceeds 3,5%. It managed to reduce public spending deficit and consolidate public finances. It allows the investors to look to the future with optimism. Similarly, the situation in the Czech Republic, perceived as the most stabile economy in the region, is positive.
    In the years 2008-2011, the Polish economy recorded a cumulative growth of 15,7% while UE’s GDP shrank by 0,6%. According to the Polish Statistical Office, in 2011, the Polish economy expanded by 4,3% and nothing indicates that in the coming years, despite the precarious situation in the eurozone, Poland will leave the path of growth.


    Why Poland
    Investing in Poland 2013
    Why Slovakia
    Invest in Hungary Automotive