The first Middle East original, Jinn, the first season of which came out on Thursday 13 June - produced by Master Key Productions and Kabreet Productions - created and directed by\u00a0Mir-Jean Bou Chaaya,\u00a0Elan Dassani and, Rajeev Dassani - stars Salma Malhas,\u00a0Sultan Alkhail,\u00a0Hamzeh Okab, and Aysha Shahaltough has distressed the audience in the Middle East. Netflix hosted the launch event in Amman, attended by the cast, crew, media and influencers from across the region as well as local VIPs including the Royal Film Commission of Jordan, an important collaborator throughout production. Kelly Luegenbiehl, VP International Originals at Netflix said... \u201cThis is a proud day for us at Netflix. The Middle East has a very rich tradition of storytelling and we are excited to connect these great stories with global audiences. Jinn is a distinctly Arab story but with universal themes of love, friendship, humor and adventure which will appeal to young adults everywhere.\u201d Princess Rym Ali, Member of the Board of Commissioners at the Royal Film Commission and its Interim Managing Director said... \u201cThe RFC was pleased to welcome the first Netflix Arabic content TV series to Jordan, and we are proud that the cast is all Jordanian and Jordanian award-winning director Amin Matalqa directed and wrote some episodes. It is telling that there is a second local content TV series currently being developed here at this time." \u201cJordan has many more local stories that have yet to be written and told, and the RFC is keen to see them come to life through film and TV series. This is one of the main reasons that it has been reviewing its policies regarding incentives, to try and develop and attract more TV series here in Jordan\u201d\u00a0 The Plot Shot in Jordan, the five-episode Arabic-language teenage supernatural drama is set around modern Amman and ancient Petra. Following a school trip to the ruins of Petra, someone at Seven Hills Academy unwittingly invites vengeful jinn - supernatural creatures - into their lives, and the students must attempt to save the day. But how will they pinpoint the angry jinn when everyone in high school seems to be angry about something? What distressed people? The complaints came majorly regarding the two scenes in which the actress Salma Milhis kisses two different boys - pretty much for a conservative society such as the Middle East. While there are some complaints about the rough language of the show. After the show\u2019s release last week, a top Jordanian prosecutor asked the Ministry of the Interior\u2019s cyber crimes unit to take \u201cimmediate necessary measures to stop the broadcast,\u201d citing its alleged "immoral scenes.\u201d The Jordan\u2019s Media Commission issued a statement saying... It had no control over the production of the series and its role as state censor only applies to TV broadcasts and theater presentations, not streaming services. Followed by which, the Royal Film Commission of Jordan stated that there's nothing that can be done. Here is the tweet by RFC depicting the complete statement... Following controversial reactions re: #JINN TV series on @netflix , clarification from the RFC regarding its role in production and additional comments: pic.twitter.com\/PAwU8PN6HM \u2014 RoyalFilmCommission (@FilmJordan) June 14, 2019 Even more opinion Jinn being the first Arabic original by Netflix was already popular, this controversy has added skyrocketing metrics to its popularity. As the number of viewers is increasing every hour, social media is getting populated with mixed-opinion as usual... That #Jinn show is... terrible. And the fact that Jordan was offended by a kiss? Oh my god, imagine if two of the characters actually... had... sex? The riots. \u2014 Elie Fares (@eliefares) June 16, 2019 Did anyone notice how everyone is shaming @MalhasSalma for kissing and cussing yet fahd did that and more.Bas literally no one gives a shit , this is proof that boys can do whatever they want and no one would say anything because they\u2019re \u201cboys\u201d and it\u2019s normal.Fuck this #JINN \u2014 sofiakilani (@sofiakilani2) June 16, 2019 Thinking to watch the #netflix original #JINN in the coming weekend. I heard its a mediocre fantasy-horror show which created a racket in #jordan as some people don't move fast with the evolving society. Lets hope its worth my busy while :P \u2014 Aman Subhan (@amansubhan) June 16, 2019 Every Netflix show is filled with profanity and sex scenes bas hala2 wasalet la3ana arabs getting triggered as if ne7na andaf w a7san sha3ab bl dene w ma 3ena mashakel akbar mn mosalsal #Jinn #\u062c\u0646 #jinnnetflix \u2014 ghe\u0646\u0649 (@yfda73ardak) June 16, 2019 Am i the only one who actually felt good about #Jinn, regardless the vulgar language that was used and the bold scenes which have absolutely nothing to do with our \u201cArabic\u201d culture, however it was overall good \u2014 Amina (@mem_syria1) June 16, 2019 So proud of the #JINN cast for breaking stereotypical Arab boundaries. It\u2019s refreshing!!! #JinnNetflix #\u062c\u0646 \u2014 SAIF (@saifhid) June 13, 2019 What's more? The OTT giant has promised that it won't stop with just one series. Netflix will be launching two more Arabic shows in this year itself. One is Al Rawabi School for Girls - another teen-centric series revolving around a bullied girl who seeks revenge. And we also have Paranormal - based on bestselling Arabic horror books by late Egyptian author Ahmed Khaled Tawfik.