Who we are

CBINN Foundation was founded on October 25, 2012.

The CBINN organisation empowers individuals and strengthens community.

Concrete actions are aimed to unleash the potential of children, youth, mothers and women from African (descendents) communities. Social and Economic development including sports and culture help move the population from being dependent to interdepency. Job creation to shift from poverty to vibrancy in villages. 

Womens right to self development

Everyone has the right to self-determination, self-organization and self-development. A right to freedom, joy, happiness and expansion. A right to fulfil definiteness of purpose.

And women also have these rights.

Women and girls have the right to an education and to generate income to take care of themselves and their families.Women have the right to economic and political participation, and the right to be in position of decision making levels.

When, especially village women, contribute to society revenues increases and better social services is provided. A win-win situation that benefits the entire community.

Strengthen your family

Build your community


The CBINN organization is well aware of the uphill challenges faced by African communities around the globe. Whether it is in The America's, Europe or the African continent underdevelopment of this population continues. The different stages of transformation, since the massavie displacements, runs too long, too deep and too broad.

Where there is no



creative imagination

and visualisation, 

people will perish.

CBINN Five-Step Plan

The rebuilding of poor communities requires working within a framework to set up a structure for sustainable development.

CBINN developed a Five-Step Plan to (re)build African diaspora communities and poor villages on the African continent.

With the collaborative efforts which involves the municipality, local actors and a network of experts

sub-systems are established to compliment existing programs.

CBINN finds its strength in all the assets of a community by identifying it as a half full glass instead of half empty.

Local governments can play a major role in sustainable development of African (Diaspora) commuities.

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