Jordan has the lowest homicide rate in the world.
And why did the Jordanian government spend so much time and money on building a wall around the country?
It was an easy question to answer in the late 1980s.
Then the country experienced a series of coups, rebellions and other upheavals that resulted in the assassination of King Hussein.
The assassination was the catalyst for Jordan’s transformation into a more democratic country, and the wall was designed to help maintain stability.
But the wall is now in danger of falling.
With the recent election of a new government, many see it as a step backward for Jordan, which had long relied on the military to protect it.
“The wall is in a really bad position because there’s a lot of unrest and people are angry about the corruption,” said David Rabeh, an international affairs professor at Emory University.
“It’s also because there is a lot more of instability in the region.”
As a result, Jordan’s population is aging and the country’s economic fortunes are slowing.
In the past few years, Jordan has been plagued by political turmoil and civil unrest.
That instability has forced Jordan to invest heavily in security.
But Jordan’s leaders say they are worried about a rise in crime, and they’re trying to curb the flow of illegal immigrants from Africa.
“We’re trying very hard to prevent the influx of criminals,” Rabehar said.
“And we’re trying hard to make sure that Jordanians have enough security to live and to work safely in their communities.”
The wall, however, is not just a barrier to crime.
It’s also a reminder of Jordan’s long history of corruption.
In 2002, then-prime minister Abdullah Abdullah built a new wall around his country, but it fell down as Jordan began to recover from the war.
That wall is part of what helped the country survive the conflict.
But it’s not the only barrier.
Many Jordanians are skeptical that the wall can be built in time for the next elections.
“What I’m concerned about is that we don’t have enough people to build it,” Rabbel said.
Jordan’s President Amnon Abu Talib, who served as prime minister from 2006 to 2009, has promised to build a new, bigger wall, but the president has said that he won’t spend any money on it.
The Wall Jordan’s president is a politician who likes to talk tough.
He has said the country can’t afford to build the wall because it’s a “big, expensive project” and that it would cost too much.
But even though Jordan has spent tens of millions of dollars building a fence around its borders, the wall still isn’t good enough to keep criminals from crossing.
According to data from the UN Refugee Agency, Jordanis made the second-highest number of illegal crossings from Africa into Jordan in 2013, at 7,946.
The number of border crossings from the continent reached a record high of 10,890 in 2014.
The majority of the crossings came from Nigeria, with nearly 2,500.
The UN refugee agency estimated that Jordan had more than 1,500 border crossings with Africa in 2014, and there are nearly 400 illegal crossings every day.
Jordan is now the fourth-most dangerous country for illegal migrants in the Middle East after Libya, Syria and Afghanistan.
But with the border wall in danger, people are becoming more optimistic about Jordan’s future.
“There are people who are saying, ‘I can’t wait to go back to Jordan,’ ” Rabbell said.
The country has also become more welcoming to people fleeing conflict.
According the World Bank, the number of Jordanian refugees from Syria rose to 1.8 million last year, the highest number in decades.
Jordan welcomed more than 830,000 Syrian refugees in 2014 alone, up from less than 50,000 in 2013.
The new influx is expected to double this year.