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Malala Yousafzai

This prezi shows the ultimate journey to recovery as well as to achieve Women's right under the Pakistani Government for a 12 year old girl.

mackenzie wood

on 6 May 2013

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Transcript of Malala Yousafzai

By Connor Adrian, Carly Crossfield, Claire Grosgogeat, Sophia Henkels, and Mackenzie Wood Malala Yousafzai The Story of Malala Yousafzai Shooting Malala's Goals Malala Now Aftermath of the Shooting Leading up to Shooting When Malala was 15 the Taliban discovered the work she was doing for Women's Rights. The Taliban felt threatened by her activism and tried to trace her. They later found her on the public bus heading home.
“‘We do not tolerate people like Malala speaking against us,’ a Taliban spokesman later said, as Malala, in a Pakistani hospital, breathed with the help of a ventilator.” Departure Malala was unhappy with the fact that under Taliban influence she, along with other girls her age, were unable to attend school.
She strongly believes that education is a basic right.
According to a source close to her she was not always this confident and outspoken. Her situation caused her to grow up before she should have.
In 2009, the Taliban said that girls could not go to school.
Malala was upset, she loved school, so she decided to take a stand. At 11/12 years old she started a blog that shared her feelings.
Malala realized what she was doing was dangerous, as did everyone who knew about it. In fact, when her father was shown by a co-worker an article from her blog and the co-worker complimented it he could not say it was his daughters. For herself, Malala wants to finish her education Malala is publishing a book titled "I Am Malala" which is planning on being released on Oct. 9 Born July 12, 1997 in Mingora, Pakistan Daughter of Ziauddin Yousafzai Ziauddin Yousafzai was a school owner in Palistan Malala was a studious girl who always loved learning. Malala lived in an area where it is illegal for girls to attend school Malala speaks fluent English She is continuing her education in Birmingham, England as of March 24, 2013 Malala is the youngest individual nominated for a noble peace prize The Taliban said they would target her again if she were to survive
Malala was moved to Birmingham in Great Britain for continuing her education because it is too dangerous for her to remain in an area with Taliban influence Malala still has a long road of recovery ahead of her Malala was discharged from the hospital on January 4, 2013 after undergoing cranial reconstructive surgery "I am excited that today I have achieved my dream of going back to school," Malala said, according to a release from her representatives. "I want all girls in the world to have this basic opportunity. Malala stated this after the shooting because she had finally achieved what she had wanted, and she wants every girl to be able to get an education, just like her. Malala was shot because of her views on Women's Rights.
A member of the Taliban boarded the bus and asked for Malala, saying that if she or anyone else refused to speak up, they would all be killed. Someone on the bus then told the extremist where Malala was.
She was shot twice, once in her head and then in her neck.
She was quickly sent to the hospital, and was supported by her family through her ordeal. For the world she wants all girls to have the opportunity to get an education She spoke publicly for the first time in February of 2013, announcing the establishment of the Malala fund She hopes to enlighten the world on the struggles some people take to get an education, because she believes that regardless of an individual's gender, they have a right to receiving an education She wants to promote education for women across the world so everyone has opportunity to succeed in the world She hopes to get support and commitment from partners for programs for girls’ education. She originally wanted to become a doctor, but after her incident she has devoted her life to being an activist for the education of girls. Citations:

Clinton, Chelsea. "The 2013 TIME 100." TIME.com. N.p., 18 Apr. 2013. Web. 30 Apr. 2013. HAUSER, CHRISTINE. "Malala Yousafzai Announces Grant for Girls’ Education." The Lede Malala Yousafzai Announces Grant for Girls Education Comments. N.p., 5 Apr. 2013. Web. 30 Apr. 2013. "High-Level Advocacy Event: Stand up for Malala – girls’ education is a right!" UNESCO. N.p., n.d. Web. 30 Apr. 2013.

"'I want to tell my story': Malala Yousafzai memoir to be published this fall." NBC World News. N.p., 27 Mar. 2013. Web. 30 Apr. 2013.

Fantz, Ashley. "Pakistan's Malala: Global symbol, but still just a kid." CNN World. N.p., 30 Jan. 2013. Web. 30 Apr. 2013.

A platform only about the brave girl, Malala Yousafzai, from Swat, Malala's Photos, wallpaper, news & videos will be published. Malala Yousafzai's Blog. N.p., n.d. Web. 30 Apr. 2013.

"The Road to Recovery: Malala Yousafzai Discharged from Hospital." TIME World. N.p., 4 Jan. 2013. Web. 30 Apr. 2013.
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