Malala Yousafzai on Marriage, Pics, Biography, Wiki

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Malala Yousafzai 10 Personal Facts, Biography, Wiki

Pakistani activist

Born: July 12, 1997 (age 23 years), Mingora, Pakistan

Awards: Nobel Peace Prize, Philadelphia Liberty Medal

Education: Lady Margaret Hall (2017–2020), Edgbaston High School for Girls (2013–2017), Khushaal Public School (2012)

Parents: Ziauddin Yousafzai, Toor Pekai Yousafzai

Siblings: Atal Yousafzai, Khushal Yousafzai

Malala Yousafzai was born in the Swat Valley region of Pakistan on July 12, 1997.

She grew up in the city of Mingora with her two younger brothers.

Her family practiced the religion of Islam and was part of an ethnic group known as the Pashtuns.

Malala Yousafzai from the White House Her Father’s Schools Malala’s early childhood was one of happiness and peace.

Her father was a teacher who ran several schools. Many Pakistani girls did not attend school, but this was not the case with Malala.

Her father ran a school for girls where Malala attended. Malala loved learning and going to school.

She dreamt of one day becoming a teacher, a doctor, or a politician. She was a bright girl.

She learned three different languages including Pashto, English, and Urdu.

Her father always encouraged her to learn more and taught her that she could accomplish anything.

The Taliban Take Control Around the time Malala was ten years old, the Taliban began to take over the region where she lived.

The Taliban were strict Muslims who demanded that all people follow Islamic Sharia law. They said that women were to stay at home.

If a woman left her home, she was to wear a burqa (a garment that covers the body, head, and face) and must be accompanied by a male relative.

Girls Schools are Shut Down As the Taliban gained more control, they began to enforce new laws.

Women would not be allowed to vote or have jobs. There would be no dancing, television, movies, or music.

Eventually, the Taliban demanded that the girls schools be shut down. Girls schools that were not shut down were burned or destroyed.

Writing a Blog About this time, Malala’s father was approached by the BBC to get a female student to write about her life under Taliban rule.

Despite being worried about the safety of his family, Malala’s father agreed to let Malala write a blog for the BBC.

The blog was called Diary of a Pakistani Schoolgirl. Malala wrote under the pen name “Gul Makai”, a heroine from a Pashtun folktale.

Malala soon became famous for writing her blog. She also began to speak in public about the treatment of the Taliban.

War broke out in the Swat region as the Pakistani government began to fight back against the Taliban.

Eventually, the government took back control of the area and Malala was able to return to school.

The Taliban were not happy with Malala.

Even though the fighting had ended and the schools were open again, there were still Taliban throughout the city.

Malala was told to stop speaking out and received numerous death threats.

One day after school, on October 9, 2012, Malala was taking the bus home. Suddenly, a man with a gun boarded the bus.

He asked “Who is Malala?” and said he would kill them all if they didn’t tell him. Then he shot Malala.

Recovery The bullet struck Malala in the head and she was very sick. She woke up a week later in a hospital in England.

The doctors weren’t sure if she would live or have brain damage, but Malala had survived.

She still had to have a number of surgeries, but was attending school again six months later.

Continuing to Work Getting shot didn’t stop Malala. On her sixteenth birthday Malala gave a speech to the United Nations.

In the speech she spoke about wanting all girls to get an education.

She didn’t want revenge or violence on the Taliban (even the man who shot her), she just wanted peace and opportunity for all.

Malala’s fame and impact has continued to grow.

She has received a number of awards including being the co-recipient of the Nobel Peace Prize in 2014.

She also wrote a best-selling book called I Am Malala Interesting Facts about Malala Yousafzai She was named after a famous Afghani poet and warrior named Malalai of Maiwand.

Malala was the youngest person to receive the Nobel Peace Prize. She was in chemistry class when she found out.

Kailash Satyarthi shared the Nobel Peace Prize with Malala. He fought against child labor and slavery in India.

The United Nations named July 12th as “World Malala Day.”

She once said “When the whole world is silent, even one voice becomes powerful.”

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Malala Yousafzai 10 Pics, Photos, Pictures

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Malala Yousafzai 10 Fast Facts, Biography, Wiki

Pakistani activist and Nobel Peace Prize laureate Malala Yousafzai recently appeared on the cover of British Vogue.

While the cover itself went viral, Yousafzai’s comments on marriage have ruffled feathers on Pakistani social media.

In a freewheeling conversation, Yousafzai elaborated on a lot of topics, from politics to culture to even her personal life.

However, her comments on marriage irked many.

Speaking about marriage, Yousafzai said, watching everyone share their relationship stories on social media could get worrisome.

“If you can trust someone or not…how can you be sure?” Yousafzai further added, “I still don’t understand why people have to get married.

If you want to have a person in your life, why do you have to sign marriage papers, why can’t it just be a partnership?”.

The comments have raised a storm on conservative Pakistani social media with many accusing her of trying to corrupt the minds of young people with her “irresponsible” statements that go against the tenets of Islam.

While some slammed her for copying “western culture”, others blamed her for propagating negative ideas about the sacred rules of holy matrimony.

Days after the cover of British Vogue went viral, ‘marriage’ and Malala started trending on social media.

Many of the comments were deeply sexist and offensive.

Pakistani social media influencer and model Mathrira also expressed her criticism of Malala’s statement.

“Malala, please we should be teaching this generation that nikkah is sunnah, it’s not just about signing a paper – you aren’t buying a plot,” Mathira wrote on Instagram.

The model added that the only types of marriages that should be considered negatively are forced or abusive marriages and child marriages.

Many liberals as well as supports of Malala, however, rushed to the young human rights activist’s defence.

Vogue’s official page on Instagram shared the cover images of the 23-year-old activist.

Sharing Malala’s look in a ‘forest-friendly viscose and lace shirt’, it wrote, “Even the youngest Nobel Peace Prize winner in history is not immune to the occasional life freak out.

“This is a question I have for myself every night,” @Malala Yousafzai says when asked where she sees herself in 10 years’ time.

“Lying awake in bed for hours thinking, ‘What am I going to do next?’” British Vogue’s July 2021 cover star has fought for girls’ education for more than a decade.

Yousafzai survived being shot in the head by a Taliban gunman in 2012, after she was targeted for her campaign against efforts by the Taliban to deny women education.

She finished her degree at Oxford University at 2020.