Our call for papers,articles, and facilitators is still on going

Azibo Press is a Canadian non-profit and an inclusive organization committed to giving young people a voice in the global arena, promoting dialogue, and advocating for human rights.
We are seeking for writers,volunteers and facilitators for human rights training in Africa and the Middle East as well as welcoming articles and research papers to be published on our online magazine.
for further information or to read our current articles please visit:

Submitting articles

Submitting Articles

Azibo Press main focus is promoting human rights and international issues through the written word. By writing such articles and publishing them around the world, we spread information and promote awareness on  issues.

Articles are usually published in monthly issues, though we do publish in other periodicals, as well as our own books.

Articles should be no longer than 1000 words, and preferably shorter. To submit an article for consideration send them to: editor@azibopress.org. Azibo Press cannot guarantee publication of articles. Except where specific funds are available to pay authors, Azibo regrets that it is currently unable to pay authors for their contributions.


Research Papers

3000 word, fully sourced articles on issues pertinent to national governments or the international community. Articles can be on anything from corporations to war.

If you are interested in writing but do not know what topics to explore, we can help you find something to write about.


Comments are informal opinion pieces on events happening in the world today. They should have sources, but the guidelines regarding them are much more lenient. The recommended length for a comment is 100 words or more.

We could accept creative writing pieces up to 1000 words.

Tags: affairs, aricles, human, humanitarianism, papers, research, rights, volunteerism, world

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This sounds interesting! What is the contact for sending an application as a human rights training facilitator?



send your application to :  rashid@azibopress.org or feedback@azibopress.org
i wants clear way to disscussion and what main rule regulation to jion this usefull opportunity.
I am interested in facilitation. Who is in charge of it and where can I send i my application? Thank you. Eliana
send your application to :  rashid@azibopress.org or feedback@azibopress.org
The invitation is good. please do send detail mail on how to be a facilitator and how to contribute to paper presentation.
It is a pleasure to hear of your interest in writing for Azibo Press.
We welcome you to submit articles/research papers for our review.
Please focus on whatever topics most interest you. Azibo Press cannot
guarantee publication of articles, but we will be in touch with you to
let you know whether or not yours has been accepted. We regret that we
are currently unable to pay authors for their contributions, but are
grateful for your willingness to contribute voluntarily.

However we do provide technical support for our writers and
contributors and also provide them the opportunity to share their work
with a wider audience in North America and around the world. We are
more than happy to have you on our team and very much look forward to
your articles and work with us.
All the best,
Rashid Zuberu
Azibo Press Team Canada & USA
To Azibo Press:

How do we develop a sustainable civilization?

By delivering the "holy grail of sustainable decision making" - a universal geometrical algorithm that balances the needs of people, planet and profit - The SLDI Code™ 

The 21st century will overturn many of our previously-held assumptions about civilization. The challenges and opportunities land development stakeholders now face – to fulfill the needs of society and achieve a favorable return on investment without harming the environment – have vast implications on the sustainability of our communities around the world.

"Sustainable Land Development" - The art and science of planning, financing, regulating, designing, managing, constructing and marketing the conversion of real estate to other uses through team-oriented, multi-disciplinary approaches which balance the needs of people, planet and profit - for today, and future generations.
Sustainable Land Development Requires Collaboration... 

The World’s First Sustainable Development Decision Model is symbolized as a geometrical algorithm that balances and integrates the triple-bottom line needs of people, planet and profit into a holistic, fractal model that becomes increasingly detailed, guiding effective decisions throughout the community planning, financing, design, regulating, construction and maintenance processes while always enabling project context to drive specific decisions.

SLDI - Sustainable Land Development Initiative - a cooperatively-owned stakeholder association, is now positioned to help transform the industry that creates the very infrastructure of our civilization. SLDI is dedicated to delivering sustainable land development technology and knowledge resources to promote and enable fully integrated sustainable land development worldwide.
 Respectfully submitted,
Terry Mock

Follow SLDI Co-founders Terry Mock and Tony Wernke on Twitter:
Terry: @SustainLandDev
Tony: @Sustainable4U

See history and evolution of SLDI @ SLDI Foundational Articles

Selected Youth Articles:

Designing a ‘Big Wheel’ for Civilization

By Sustainable Land Development Initiative | December 2nd, 2010

Everyone who has ridden a tricycle understands the fact that three wheels are more stable than one or two. In fact, a three-legged stool gives greater stability than one with four (or more) legs when the surface on which the stool sits is not perfectly level.

We also have learned that the simple balance of three applies not only to working with the laws of gravity, but to all aspects of life, hence the triple bottom line of sustainable development. What is harder to understand is why humans have so much difficulty applying this basic scientific fact through better balanced public and private policy.

Our current predicament is reminiscent of a comment that world-class architect and sustainability pioneer William McDonough commonly makes in his presentations as he circles the globe with a Cradle to Cradle design message of hope for a future civilization where “waste equals food.” Having witnessed his presentations in person and on video numerous times, we still chuckle with the audience at the irony as McDonough delivers one of his standard lines to illustrate the situation in which we find ourselves. “If we’re so smart,” he snidely remarks, “why did it take us 5,000 years to put wheels on our luggage?”... http://www.triplepundit.com/2010/12/designing-big-wheel-civilization/


Meet the Needs of the New Generation

By Sustainable Land Development Initiative | September 5th, 2010

Terry Mock, SLDI Co-founder

In cities around the world, leaders are realizing that their economic futures hinge, not so much on luring new companies to town or on economic development strategies of the past, but on their ability to engage the next generation of professionals. As described in the Business Facilities magazine article, “Capturing the Creative Class”, this new generation includes “creative professionals” who work in healthcare, business, and finance, for example, and the “super-creative core,” which includes scientists, engineers, and innovators, as well as artists, designers, writers, and musicians. This class is projected to be the core force of growth in our future economy, and will add millions of jobs in the next decade... http://www.triplepundit.com/2010/09/meet-new-generation/


Avatar & Deepening Perspectives on Sustainable Land Development

By Sustainable Land Development Initiative | September 5th, 2010

Terry Mock, SLDI Co-founder

January 2010

As we started to publish this issue, Haiti was devastated by yet another catastrophic event that literally drives the inevitable outcome of unsustainable land development into the ground. Beyond the immediate relief efforts, perhaps now is the time to seriously consider restoring a sustainable Haiti.

This past month, three other ground-breaking events provided differing, yet deepening perspectives to the discourse on sustainable land development. Interestingly, all of these events become well integrated when looked at through the holistic lens of SLDI and The SLDI Code™.

Opening to critical acclaim and unprecedented commercial success, James Cameron’s 3-D movie spectacle Avatar has become the fastest film to reach $1 billion in box office receipts. Here’s the plot set up – In 2154, the profit-focused RDA corporation is unsustainably mining Pandora, a lush, Earth-like moon of another planet. Pandora is inhabited by the Na’vi, a sapient species who has adapted to integrate their lives in ways that sustain their planet. The Na’vi resist the colonists’ expansion, which threatens the continued existence of the Na’vi and their ecosystem – sort of like Dances with Wolves meets Star Wars.

Meanwhile, back on Earth, Charles C. Mann sets the record straight with a new nonfiction book released this past month that provides a fascinating look at the real lives of ancient Meso-American people – Before Columbus: The Americas of 1491. This is an adaptation of Mann’s best-selling nonfiction book 1491, which turned everything I had previously learned about American history on its head by demonstrating that a growing number of anthropologists and archaeologists now believe that the Western Hemisphere before Columbus’s arrival was well-populated and dotted with impressive cities and towns – one scholar estimated that it held a hundred million people or more – more than lived in Europe at the time. The Indians had transformed vast swaths of landscape to meet their agricultural needs by using fire to create prairies for increased game production, and had also cultivated at least part of the forest, living on crops of fruits and nuts.

The contentious debate over what the ecosystem looked like before Columbus arrived has important ramifications for how we sustainably manage the landscape of the future – one which many environmentalists may not like to hear. According to Mann -

Guided by the pristine myth, mainstream environmentalists want to preserve as much of the world’s land as possible in a putatively intact state. But “intact,” if the new research is correct, means “run by human beings for human purposes.” Environmentalists dislike this, because it seems to mean that anything goes. In a sense they are correct. Native Americans managed the continent as they saw fit. Modern nations must do the same. If they want to return as much of the landscape as possible to its 1491 state, they will have to find it within themselves to create the world’s largest garden.


can you pls send us a short bio of yourself to include in the publication of this piece..




i'm interested in the training and facilitation work you are doing. Please can you provide more me with more info on this. thanks.

This is welcome initiative and I will like to be part of it depending on your requirements for such.



Jos,Plateau state, Nigeria 

We will be happy to have you join our team of volunteers and activists from all over the world who share a passion for human rights and human dignity and love for the preservation of peace.

All the best,
Rashid Zuberu
Azibo Press Team Canada & USA


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