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Pakistani Rights Activist, 14 year old girl, Shot by Taliban

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Old 10-19-2012, 06:39 PM
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Malala shooting starting backlash against Taliban...

Shot Pakistani girl "not out of the woods" but doing well
October 19, 2012 - A Pakistani girl shot in the head by Taliban gunmen is "not out of the woods" but is doing well and has been able to stand for the first time, doctors at the British hospital treating her said on Friday.
Quote:
Malala Yousufzai, who was shot for vocally opposing the Taliban, was flown from Pakistan to Birmingham to receive treatment after the attack earlier this month, which drew widespread international condemnation. She has become a symbol of resistance to the Islamist group's effort to deny women education and other rights. Dave Rosser, medical director of the Queen Elizabeth Hospital in Birmingham, said she was now able to write and appeared to have memory recall despite her brain injuries. "It's clear that she's not out of the woods yet," Rosser told reporters, saying she had sustained a "very, very grave injury". But he said she was "doing very well". "In fact she was standing with some help for the first time this morning. She's communicating very freely, writing," he said.

Rosser said, however, that the teenager was not able to speak because she had undergone a tracheotomy so she could breathe through a tube in her neck, an operation that was performed because her airways had been swollen by the bullet. Yousufzai was shot as she left school in Swat, northwest of Islamabad. The Taliban said they attacked her because she spoke out against the group and praised U.S. President Barack Obama. The alleged organizer of the shooting was captured during a 2009 military offensive against the Taliban, but released after three months, two senior officials told Reuters. In a detailed statement about Yousufzai's injuries, Rosser said she had suffered fractures to the base of her skull and to the bone behind her left ear. Her left jawbone is also injured at its joint.

"POINT BLANK RANGE"

"Malala was shot at point blank range," with the bullet hitting her left brow, Rosser said. But instead of penetrating skull it travelled underneath the skin, the whole length of the side of her head and into her neck. Shock waves from the shot shattered the thinnest bone of her skull and fragments were driven into her brain. Rosser said there was certainly physical damage to the brain but it was too early to tell whether that would affect any brain functions. "She seems to be able to understand, she has some memory," he said. "She's able to stand, she's got motor control ... (but) whether there are any subtle intellectual or memory deficits down the line, it's too early to say."

The hospital unit is expert in dealing with complex trauma cases and has treated hundreds of soldiers wounded in Afghanistan. It has the world's largest single-floor critical care unit for patients with gunshot wounds, burns, spinal damage and major head injuries. Rosser said Yousufzai's treatment is likely to include reconstructive surgery to replace the damaged skull bone. That surgery is unlikely to be able to be carried until for several weeks or even months, he said, since she is also fighting an infection that needs to be cured first. "She's going to need a couple of weeks to rehabilitate, to make sure the infection is cleared up," he said.

Pakistani girl shot by Taliban "doing well" - Yahoo! News
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U.S. sees potential for wider anti-Taliban uprising
Thu, Oct 18, 2012 - Villagers fed up with insurgents closing schools take up arms on their own
Quote:
Fed up with the Taliban closing their schools and committing other acts of oppression, men in a village about 100 miles south of Kabul took up arms late last spring and chased out the insurgents with no help from the Afghan government or U.S. military. Small-scale revolts in recent months like the one in Kunsaf, mostly along a stretch of desert south of the Afghan capital, indicate bits of a grass-roots, do-it-yourself anti-insurgency that the U.S. hopes Afghan authorities can transform into a wider movement. Perhaps it can undercut the Taliban in areas they still dominate after 11 years of war with the United States and NATO allies. The effort in Ghazni Province looks like a long shot. The villagers don't readily embrace any outside authority, be it the Taliban, the U.S. or the Afghan government.

American officials nonetheless are quietly nurturing the trend, hoping it might become a game changer, or at least a new roadblock for the Taliban. At the same time, they are adamant that if anyone can convince the villagers to side with the Afghan government, it's the Afghans — not the Americans. "If we went out there and talked to them we would taint these groups and it would backfire," said Army Brig. Gen. John Charlton, the senior American adviser to the Afghan military in provinces along the southern approaches to Kabul. Charlton, who witnessed similar stirrings in Iraq while serving as a commander there in 2007, said that in some cases the Taliban are fighting back fiercely, killing leaders of the armed uprisings. In Kunsaf, for example, the Taliban killed several village fighters in skirmishes as recently as last month, but the Taliban suffered heavy losses and have thus far failed to retake the village.

The American general visited two military bases in the area last week — one in Ghazni's Ab Band district that was vacated by a U.S. Army brigade as part of September's U.S. troop drawdown, and the other in nearby Gelan district, where Afghan paramilitary police forces are moving in to fill the gap left by the Americans. Charlton found far fewer paramilitary police there than he says are needed; he is nudging the Afghans to get hundreds more into the area to put more pressure on the Taliban in support of the village uprisings. Charlton said the U.S. and its coalition partners are taking a behind-the-scenes role — encouraging the Afghans to court the villagers while finding a role for U.S. Special Forces soldiers to forge the villagers into a fighting force as members of the Kabul-sanctioned Afghan Local Police. Some have compared the apparently spontaneous uprisings to the Iraq war's Anbar Awakening of 2007, in which Sunni Arab tribes in the western province of Anbar turned on al-Qaida in their midst, joined forces with the Americans and dealt a blow that many credit with turning the tide of that conflict. The U.S. armed and paid the tribal fighters and sought to integrate them into Iraqi government forces.

By coincidence, the first localized movement to draw outside attention in Afghanistan was in Ghazni's Andar district, about 100 miles south of Kabul. Thus some U.S. analysts are calling this the Andar Awakening, drawing an Iraq war parallel that even the most optimistic American commanders say is a stretch. "That just builds some false expectations," said Army Lt. Col. Kevin Lambert, a 1st Infantry Division battalion commander whose area of operations includes Ghazni. He nonetheless is encouraged that after initially balking, the Afghan government is now trying to leverage the Andar unrest. It has installed a new district governor who Lambert said is sympathetic to the uprisings and made changes in the local security forces. It also has authorized a U.S. Special Forces team to work with the villagers. "It's going to take time, it's not going to be an Anbar (Iraq) sweep," Lambert said. "It is going to be village by village, district by district, and we may not see the results of this for some years."

More US sees potential for wider anti-Taliban uprising - Yahoo! News
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  #17 (permalink)  
Old 10-19-2012, 10:14 PM
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As long as there are courageous people like this girl there is hope that someday people will experience those freedoms that many of us enjoy as a way of life. Life among the Taliban is a living hell.

Surviving and becoming a symbol of her cause for freedom and education is a good way to answers these creeps. I do not believe these people will change but for this 14 year old to stand against the Taliban and their means of disposing of problems may inspire others.
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Old 10-21-2012, 06:13 AM
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Young hero to get a hero's reception...

"Hero's reception" awaits Pakistani teen back home
October 20, 2012 - Malala Yousafzai, the Pakistani 15-year-old shot by the Taliban for advocating education for females, has come out of her coma and was able to stand Friday, in her hospital room in England.
Quote:
She was described as looking bright and alert. Word of that set off celebrations in Pakistan. The daughter of the late Pakistani leader Benazir Bhutto tweeted, "Miracles of today! Malala able to stand." Malala's story "really has galvanized both that country and the world," says Gayle Lemmon, deputy director of the Women and Policy program of the Council on Foreign Relations and author of the best-seller on life under the Taliban, "The Dressmaker of Khair Khana." "She's a symbol of so many other young girls you never meet who brave danger, acid attacks, the threat of poisoning every day just for the simple act of going into a classroom and sitting and learning," Lemmon continued. "You may able to shoot a 15-year-old girl but you can't kill an idea, and I think she has become only more powerful, a symbol of the fight to go to school every day."

Lemmon told "CBS This Morning: Saturday" co-hosts she doesn't expect Malala to cower in the face of Taliban threats to kill her. "Look," Lemmon said, "if they threatened her and she didn't give up before they shot her, you can imagine that, after they shot her, she's not going to be quiet. She said in 2009 that 'they cannot stop me.' And I cannot imagine now, that the word has actually been forced to pay attention to the fight of these brave young girls, who have really been armed only with backpacks in their struggle to go to school, that shoe' going to back down now."

When Malala returns home, after a long recovery and rehabilitation in England, "I think she will be greeted with a hero's reception because, really, there are so many young women who have the same story," Lemmon said. "You know, they fight all the time -- with the support of their fathers, just as Mala did. And yet, almost no one pays attention to their struggle until something this extreme and this awful really forces the world to pay attention to these homegrown role models. "I have spent years interviewing women who braved real personal danger to set up living room classrooms and girls who braved their familys' security just to sit there. And a lot of times I'm asked, 'Is this a Western import or a foreign import?' The truth is, even when the world forgets these girls, they fight themselves for the right to go to stool. And I think what Mala's story has done is made it impossible to look away and impossible to forget about these girls' struggle."

But there has been progress, Lemmon says, at least in one nation in that part of the world. "You know, in Afghanistan particularly, you really see a lot. In 2001, less than one percent of the country's girls were in school, and now close to 3 million are. And every day, they go out and battle all kinds of threats just to sit and learn. Their battle is really everyone's fight because, if you look at the world, 40 million of the 70 million children who aren't in school are in countries that are struggling against war, and there is no better correlation to predicting violence than education levels."

"Hero's reception" awaits Pakistani teen back home - CBS News
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Old 10-23-2012, 03:24 PM
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Of course they wonder why - `cause they're a buncha ignorant, irreligious pigs...

Al Qaeda wonders why world cares about Malala, teen shot by Taliban
October 22, 2012 - Al Qaeda and the Taliban in Pakistan seem to have been caught off guard by the outpouring of support for Malala.
Quote:
Al Qaeda doesn’t get why the civilized world is rallying behind Malala, the 15-year-old girl shot in the head by Taliban thugs for fighting to help get Pakistani girls an education. Al Qaeda’s Pakistani spokesman, Ustad Ahmad Farooq, has issued a statement on the assassination attempt, wondering why people in Pakistan and around the world have made the girl a heroine.

An excerpt from the letter, titled "Why Mourn Malala so Much?" and addressed to"[my] beloved Pakistani brothers and sisters," was translated by the SITE Intelligence Group. The letter claims that the West has done far worse to Muslim women. Specifically, Farooq asks why the media and the public are silent about women who die due to poverty and women killed during military operations in Swat and Waziristan.

“Nobody spoke up for thousands of such Malalas who became victims of military operations, and nobody protested for them on the roads,” Farooq wrote. “But these circles made so much noise when we targeted this girl who made fun of jihad, the veil and other Islamic values on behest of the British Broadcasting Corporation. This attack created shockwaves in the ruling circles around the world. They issued a number of statements condemning the attack on Malala. I may ask why? Why is Malala's blood more important than those killed by the army?"

Malala Yousufzai is recuperating in a United Kingdom hospital, where she was taken one week ago after doctors in her homeland removed the bullet from her shoulder. She stood for the first time since her shooting and is "communicating very freely," according to a hospital official. The brave girl still cannot talk because she has a tracheotomy tube inserted to protect her airway, which was swollen after the shooting, but she is writing messages, according to Dave Rosser, director of University Hospitals Birmingham.

Read more: Al Qaeda wonders why world cares about Malala, teen shot by Taliban | Fox News
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Old 10-27-2012, 01:04 PM
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Granny says, "Bet dey don't name no colleges after any Taliban...

In rebuke to Taliban, Pakistan college named for Malala
Fri October 26, 2012 - Malala Yousafzai was shot in the head for speaking out; "She sacrificed her life for us, for education," says an admirer; "Without an education, girls and boys are nothing," says another; Taliban claimed responsibility for shooting Malala, who remains hospitalized
Quote:
In a message of defiance to the Taliban, authorities in Swat have decided to rename a government college after Malala Yousafzai, the 15-year-old girl who was shot in the head after demanding education for girls. The college offers high school and undergraduate education for 2,000 girls and young women. The female students here were reluctant to appear on camera -- afraid they, too, may be targeted. The Taliban claimed responsibility for the October 9 shooting, which left Malala wounded.

The students told CNN they were also afraid to attend the school, but were doing so anyway -- inspired by Malala and their right to seek an education. "I myself think that education is important because women have no right in this society so, due to education, they can get their right in this Pakhtun society especially," said Gulalai, an 18-year-old undergraduate student studying statistics and economics. "I think she's a very brave girl," said Mehreen, 17, who is studying chemistry, botany and zoology. "She sacrificed her life for us, for education, that girls should take education for their bright future. For women it's very important in this society."

They are attending the Swat Valley's first degree college to be named after a woman. "We always want to send a message across the world, that here we want to develop the female gender and we also want females to come forward in society," said Kamran Rehman Khan, a local government official. Asked if he was trying to send a message to the Taliban, too, he said, "Yes for sure ... We just want to tell them we will not be deterred by their actions."

More In rebuke to Taliban, Pakistan college named for Malala - CNN.com
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Old 10-27-2012, 01:42 PM
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Quote: Originally Posted by Sunni Man View Post
In an attack drawing widespread condemnation, a lone Taliban gunman today approached a crowded school bus in Pakistan's once-volatile Swat region and opened fire. His target: A 14-year-old girl who'd campaigned against the Taliban for the right to go to school.

Television footage showed Malala Yousafzai lying on a stretcher and being airlifted to a military hospital in Peshawar. The gunman approached the bus and asked whether anyone could identify Malala, according to local police.

When one of her schoolmates singled out the teen, the gunman shot her twice, including once in the head. He also shot the girl who identified Malala before fleeing.

Malala is in serious condition, while the other girl's condition is unknown.

A Taliban spokesman has claimed responsibility, referring to her campaign for the right to go to school an "obscenity.

"This was a new chapter of obscenity, and we have to finish this chapter," Taliban spokesman Ahsanullah Ahsan said in a statement sent to The Associated Press. "We have carried out this attack."

Malala's rise to prominence began in 2009, when she wrote a diary for BBC Urdu under a pseudonym chronicling the oppression she and other girls at her school faced at the hands of the Taliban. At the time, the Taliban had ordered the closure of all girls schools in the region.

Her father, who ran a private school, was forced to comply, leaving Malala and her friends with nowhere to study. In all, 50,000 girls were forced out of school in a matter of days.

In one blog post titled "Do not wear colourful dresses," Malala wrote about not wearing school uniforms, to avoid being detected by the Taliban.

Pakistani Rights Activist, 14, Shot by Taliban After Encouraging Girls to Go to School - ABC News
I sort of wonder when the Muslim world will get their shit together and stop this.
How bout this.I wonder when the Muslim community will at least speak out against this.
Americans who have enough going on with their country seem more outrage then the Muslim world.
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Old 10-30-2012, 10:15 PM
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Granny says, "Kill dem Taliban, kill `em all...

Shot Pakistan girl Malala Yousafzai 'symbol of courage'
29 October 2012 - Doctors at the Birmingham hospital have said Malala is still weak but could make a good recovery
Quote:
Pakistan's interior minister has said a 15-year-old schoolgirl activist who was shot in the country by the Taliban is a "symbol of courage and determination" against "extremist ideology". Malala Yousafzai is recovering in hospital in Birmingham after being shot on school bus on 9 October. Doctors at the Queen Elizabeth Hospital said she could make a good recovery. On Monday she was visited there by Pakistan minister Rehman Malik and UK Foreign Secretary William Hague. Mr Hague and Mr Malik, who were also accompanied by United Arab Emirates Foreign Minister Sheikh Abdullah Bin Zayed, met surgeons and Malala's father Ziauddin.

'Acts of cowardice'

Mr Malik said the attack on Malala was "meant to tarnish the true face of Pakistan and to discourage those struggling for human liberties and for the democratisation of our society". He added: "Let me reassure our international friends that such acts of cowardice will not deter us and the whole Pakistani nation stands behind Malala and her cause." Mr Hague said Malala's "swift and full recovery is our absolute priority" and thanked the doctors at the hospital.

He added: "The people of Pakistan have paid a high price from terrorism and extremism. "We will stand by all those who, like Malala, are courageously defending the rights of women in Pakistan and around the world." Malala's father arrived at the hospital on Friday to visit his daughter, saying he believed she would "rise again" to pursue her dreams. He had revealed how the Pakistani president had taken the decision to move Malala because of the need for a safe environment for her recovery.

Doctors in Birmingham have said Malala is still weak but stands every chance of making a good recovery. The Pakistan Taliban said it carried out the attack because Malala was "promoting secularism". She had campaigned for the rights of girls to have an education and had written a diary for the BBC Urdu service when the Pakistan Taliban controlled her home area of Swat in 2009. Since the attack, the teenager has received thousands of goodwill messages from around the world.

BBC News - Shot Pakistan girl Malala Yousafzai 'symbol of courage'
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British, Pakistani, UAE Officials Praise Wounded Pakistani Girl's 'Courage'
October 29, 2012 - Officials from Pakistan, Britain and the United Arab Emirates have visited the hospital where a Pakistani girl shot by the Taliban is being treated, calling her a symbol of courage and determination.
Quote:
Pakistani Taliban gunmen opened fire on Malala Yousafzai on October 9, as she returned home from school in Pakistan's northwestern Swat Valley. The teenager was internationally known for speaking out in favor of girls' education and against the militant group who had taken over her hometown three years ago. On Monday, British Foreign Secretary William Hague, Emirati Foreign Minister Sheikh Abdullah Bin Zayed and Pakistani Interior Minister Rehman Malik visited Queen Elizabeth Hospital in the British city of Birmingham. Malala Yousafzai has been at the hospital for the past two weeks and remains in stable condition after being shot in the head and neck. She is able to talk and to walk with help.

The British Foreign Office said the ministers met the hospital's medical director and Yousafzai's father, who arrived in Britain last week with the girl's mother and two brothers. He said Malala will return to Pakistan after she recovers. Hague told reporters Monday ``I pay tribute, first of all, to her, and to the extraordinary example that she has shown to everybody across the world in the cause of education, the rights of women, I think she is an inspiration now not only to the people of Pakistan but all over the world.'' Zayed said the people of the UAE were "appalled" by what happened to Malala and that is why the UAE provided the air ambulance to transport her from Pakistan to Britain for further medical treatment.

Zayed added that "Malala's courage inspires us to reinforce our commitment to rejecting ideologies rooted in intolerance and extremism." The minister said "by helping Malala, whose courage we applaud, the UAE is also voicing its firm belief in the right of girls to education everywhere." Pakistan's Rehman Malik said his government is thankful to Britain and the UAE for their "strong support to Malala and to Pakistan." Malik said the attack on Malala was "meant to tarnish the true face of Pakistan and to discourage those struggling for human liberties and for the democratization of our society." The Pakistani interior minister said "such acts of cowardice will not deter us, and the whole Pakistani nation stands behind Malala and her cause." He noted that "we will do whatever possible to take Pakistan on the path of peace and moderation, as envisioned by our founding fathers."

http://www.voanews.com/content/article/1535368.html
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Last edited by waltky; 10-30-2012 at 10:28 PM.
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Old 11-06-2012, 11:49 AM
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Malala gets an apology...

Sister of Malala Yousufzai's Alleged Gunman Apologizes
6 Nov.`12 -- The sister of the man accused of trying to kill a 15-year-old Pakistani school girl is speaking out.
Quote:
Rehana Haleem, who lives in Pakistan's Swat Valley, told CNN her brother has brought shame to their family. She said police raided her home and arrested everyone, demanding to know where her brother was hiding. "We have lost everything after what he did," she said. That brother, 23-year-old Attah Ullah Khan, is the prime suspect in the attack on 15-year old Malala Yousufzai, the young girl who fought for girls' education in Pakistan.

Haleem told CNN she believes her brother is guilty, and that he disappeared just after the attack happened. She also said she's sorry for the pain her brother inflicted on the young girl. "What he did was intolerable," Haleem told CNN. "Malala is just like my sister. I'd like to express my concern for Malala on behalf of my whole family; I hope she recovers soon and returns to a happy and normal life as soon as possible. I hope Malala doesn't consider me or my family as enemies. I don't consider Atta Ullah my brother anymore."

Yousufzai and two classmates were shot nearly a month ago while on their way home from school after receiving threats from the Taliban for years. Yousafzai was a strong advocate for girls' education -- something the Taliban disapprove of. While Yousafzai recovers in a British hospital, the Pakistani government has announced her two classmates will receive stars of courage, one of the highest awards anyone can receive in Pakistan. One of those classmates is already back at school, and says despite being attacked, she's determined to continue her education.

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Old 11-09-2012, 06:26 PM
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Malala expresses her heart-felt gratitude...

Malala thanks supporters around the world
Sat, Nov 10, 2012 - Malala Yousufzai, the teenager being treated in Britain for gunshot wounds inflicted by the Taliban in Pakistan, yesterday thanked her global supporters, one month on from the brutal attack.
Quote:
“She wants me to tell everyone how grateful she is and is amazed that men, women and children from across the world are interested in her well-being,” her father, Ziauddin Yousafzai, said on behalf of the 15-year-old. “We deeply feel the heart-touching good wishes of the people across the world of all caste, color and creed,” he said in a statement issued by the Queen Elizabeth Hospital in Birmingham, where Malala is being treated. “I am awfully thankful to all the peace-loving well-wishers who strongly condemn the assassination attempt on Malala, who pray for her health and support the grand cause of peace, education, freedom of thought and freedom of expression,” he said. The hospital yesterday published photographs of Malala sitting and reading a book, while others showed her poring over get-well cards.

Armed men in Mingora, the main town in the Swat valley, shot Malala in the head and shoulder on Oct. 9 after stopping the school bus on which she was traveling. The attack was claimed by the insurgent Taliban Movement of Pakistan. They claimed to have targeted Malala because of her “pioneering role” in calling for girls’ education and because of her general criticism of the Taliban. The teenager was transferred to the British hospital on Oct.15. Meanwhile, tens of thousands of Britons yesterday called on the government to nominate Malala for the Nobel Peace Prize.

A campaign led by a Pakistani-British woman urged British Prime Minister David Cameron and other senior government officials to nominate the teen for the Nobel Peace Prize. “Malala doesn’t just represent one young woman, she speaks out for all those who are denied an education purely on the basis of their gender,” campaign leader Shahida Choudhary said in a statement issued by global petition platform Change.org. More than 30,000 people have signed the petition in Britain as part of a global push by women’s rights advocates to nominate her for the prize. Similar campaigns have sprung up in Canada, France and Spain. Under the Nobel Committee’s rules, only prominent figures such as members of national assemblies and governments are able to make nominations.

Malala thanks supporters around the world - Taipei Times
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Old 11-23-2012, 04:27 PM
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Girls ready to return to school...

Malala’s wounded friends set to rejoin school
Nov 23, 2012, For one month the dreams kept coming.
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The voice, the shots, the blood. Her friend Malala slumped over. Shazia Ramazan , 13, who was wounded by the same Taliban gunman who shot her friend Malala Yousufzai, returned home last week after a month in a hospital , where she had to relearn how to use her left arm. Memories of the bullets that ripped into her remain, but she is welcoming the future.

"For a long time it seemed fear was in my heart. I couldn't stop it," she said. "But now I am not afraid," she added, self-consciously rubbing her left hand where a bullet pierced straight through just below the thumb. Now Shazia and her friend Kainat Riaz, who was also shot, return to school for the first time since the October 8 attack when a Taliban gunman opened fire on Malala outside the Khushal School for Girls, wounding Shazia and Kainat as well.

The Taliban targeted Malala because of her outspoken and relentless objection to the group's regressive interpretation of Islam that keeps women at home and bars girls from school.

Source
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Old 12-10-2012, 07:38 PM
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Malala has UN education fund named after her...

UN, Pakistan Launch 'Malala Fund for Girls' Education'
December 10, 2012 - Pakistan joined forces with the United Nations on Monday to launch a fund aimed at boosting girls' education throughout the world.
Quote:
The fund is named for Malala Yousafzai, the 15-year-old Pakistani girl who was shot and wounded by the Pakistani Taliban in October for speaking out against the militant group and in favor of the right of girls' to attend school. She is recovering in a British hospital. On Monday in Paris, Pakistani President Asif Ali Zardari announced his country will donate the first $10 million to the initiative. He said, "since our government has come to office, we've done all possible for the women of Pakistan, and we stand committed to the women of the world and Pakistan, for gender equality, for schools, for colleges, for equal opportunity for jobs."

The director-general of the UNESCO, Irina Bokova, said 32 million girls around the world are not enrolled in primary school, and a similar number are not in secondary school. She said girls' education is a "basic right" and a "lever for development that profits the whole of society, girls and boys, men and women." Former British Prime Minister and U.N. Special envoy for Global Education Gordon Brown said the United Nations is more determined than ever that the Millennium Development Goal of every boy and girl enrolled in school will be met. Brown also said that Malala's father, Ziauddin Yousafzai, will be named a U.N. special advisor for global education to help accomplish the goal.

When asked about the new role, Ziauddin's friend, Attaur Rehman Atta, told VOA's Deewa Radio that "he [Ziauddin] has made great efforts for education in the region and in literature as well." Atta said Malala's father "will do justice with his new assignment." A local Pakistani peace council member, Fazle Maula, told Deewa Radio that Ziauddin Yousafzai's appointment is a "matter of pride" especially for the people of Pakistan's northwestern Swat Valley. Maula noted that based on his "expertise in education at the grassroots level and his wish to work for education, he is the best candidate for the job."

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Old 01-03-2013, 06:21 PM
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Malala Yousafzai was shot in the head in October...

Malala Yousafzai to have cranial surgery in Birmingham
3 January 2013 - A Pakistani girl shot in the head by the Taliban will undergo reconstructive surgery in the next month.
Quote:
Malala Yousafzai, 15, is being treated at Birmingham's Queen Elizabeth Hospital (QEHB) after being transferred after the attack in October. She will have cranial reconstruction surgery in late January or early February, the hospital's trust said. Medical director Dr Dave Rosser said: "Malala has continued to make great progress in her treatment."

The Taliban has said it shot Malala, a campaigner for girls' education, for "promoting secularism". Doctors said the bullet grazed the teenager's brain when it struck her just above her left eye in the incident in the Swat Valley.

Dr Rosser, of University Hospitals Birmingham NHS Foundation Trust, said: "A number of QEHB's multi-specialist doctors have been working alongside colleagues from Birmingham Children's Hospital to treat her. "The medical team has included clinicians from neurosurgery, imaging, trauma and therapies."

Malala's father Ziaududdin Yousafzai has been given a job at the Consulate of Pakistan in Birmingham. He has been appointed education attache at the Consulate of Pakistan in the city for at the least three years, the Pakistan government said on Wednesday.

BBC News - Malala Yousafzai to have cranial surgery in Birmingham
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Old 01-31-2013, 04:50 AM
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Malala Yousafzai was shot in the head in October...

Malala Yousafzai: Queen Elizabeth Hospital surgery to repair skull
30 January 2013 - Doctors have revealed how they are going to repair a missing area of the skull of Pakistani schoolgirl activist Malala Yousafzai.
Quote:
Surgeons at Birmingham's Queen Elizabeth Hospital have been giving details about two procedures due to be carried out on the 15-year-old. Malala was discharged from the hospital earlier this month after being shot in the head by the Taliban in October. The hospital said the surgery would take place in the next 10 days. The first procedure will involve drilling into her skull and inserting a custom-made metal plate. Doctors said Malala had been left completely deaf in her left ear when she was shot at point-blank range.

'Remarkable recovery'

The shockwave destroyed her eardrum and the bones for hearing. The second procedure will involve fitting a small electronic device that provides a sense of sound to someone who is profoundly deaf or severely hard of hearing. Dr Dave Rosser, medical director at the QEHB, said: "Her recovery is remarkable and it's a testament to her strength and desire to get better. "There is no doubt that the surgery she underwent in Pakistan was life saving. "Had that surgery not been of such a high standard she would have died."


The red line in this 3D image of the cranial reconstruction surgery planned for Malala shows the approximate journey of the bullet that shattered her skull

He added each procedure should take about 90 minutes and her full recovery could take another 15 to 18 months. Dr Rosser said the missing part of Malala's skull had been put in her abdomen by surgeons in Pakistan, in order to "keep the bone alive". Doctors in Birmingham have chosen to use a metal plate to repair her skull instead of that bone, which they say may have shrunk. Dr Rosser added this was common practice worldwide to keep the bone healthy. He said: "Malala currently has no skull, she only has skin covering the brain."

'Unique' hospital

Malala has asked to keep the bone once it has been removed, said Dr Rosser. The QEHB is home to the Royal Centre for Defence Medicine where members of the armed service who have been injured overseas are treated. Dr Rosser said the hospital was "unique" because all the treatment Malala required could be done within the same organisation.

Stefan Edmondson, principal maxillofacial prosthetist, at the QEHB said: "What we're doing here could be done elsewhere but because we're such a large super-regional unit with a large neurological unit we see a lot more advanced cranial defects. "We're fortunate in that aspect to see a lot more complicated cases and [it means] we have the software here."

More BBC News - Malala Yousafzai: Queen Elizabeth Hospital surgery to repair skull
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Old 01-31-2013, 11:59 AM
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The first part of the video is a Sky News report detailing the scheduled reconstructive surgery planned to be carried out on Malala Yousafzai at Queen Elizabeth Hospital, Birmingham, England.

A titanium plate is to be fitted to Malala's skull and a cochlear implant to help her recover hearing in her left ear.

The second part of the video is news footage of Malala set to the music "It's getting better" sung by Cass Elliot.

The video concludes with the following end message from me Peter Dow for my AfPakMission channel video as follows.

We love Malala.
We hate the Taliban.
We are the good people.
The Taliban are evil.

The good people of Pakistan and all the world wish Malala
to get better every day.
Our military should kill every Taliban and help the world
to get better every day.

First the victory prize by wiping out the Taliban.

Then there will be peace
and time for peace prizes.
We have a war to win first.
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Old 02-02-2013, 05:14 PM
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Y-e-s!!!...

Malala up for Nobel Peace Prize
1 Feb.`13 - OSLO: Malala Yousafzai is amongst those known to be nominated for this year’s Nobel Peace Prize, as the deadline expired on Friday.
Quote:
This year’s award will be announced in early October, but speculation was already underway as the deadline for nominations ran out on February 1. Fifteen-year-old Malala was shot by Tehreek-e-Taliban (TTP) gunmen at point blank range as she travelled on a bus to school on October 9, targeted for promoting girls’ education. She has since become an internationally recognised symbol of opposition to the Taliban’s drive to deny women education, and against religious extremism. “A prize to Malala would not only be timely and fitting with a line of awards to champions of human rights and democracy, but also … would set both children and education on the peace and conflict agenda,” said the head of the Peace Research Institute of Oslo, Kristian Berg Harpviken.

Others known to have been nominated are human rights activists whose names have been mentioned in previous years, including Belarussian human rights activist Ales Belyatski – currently behind bars – and Russia’s Lyudmila Alexeyeva. Belarus, which former US President George W. Bush’s administration qualified as the “the last dictatorship in Europe”, is governed by authoritarian President Alexander Lukashenko, who has cracked down even further on opponents of late, rights groups charge. In neighbouring Russia, authorities “unleashed the worst political crackdown in Russia’s post-Soviet history,” according to Human Rights Watch (HRW).


In this undated file photo provided by Queen Elizabeth Hospital in Birmingham, England, Malala reads a book as she continues her recovery at the hospital. Doctors said on January 30, 2013, that Yousufzai is headed toward a full recovery once she undergoes a final surgery to reconstruct her skull.

Trying to predict who will win the Nobel Peace Prize is a difficult task, complicated by the fact that the list of nominees each year is kept secret for 50 years. But thousands of people are eligible to nominate candidates – including former laureates, members of parliament and government around the world, some university professors, and members of certain international organisations – and they are allowed to reveal the names they have put forward. As a result, it is known that French, Canadian and Norwegian MPs have all separately nominated Malala.

Beliatsky’s and Alexeyeva’s names have meanwhile been put forward by two Norwegian lawmakers. “They have both defied authoritarian state structures and the illegal and illegitimate abuse of power,” one of the two MPs, Jan Tore Sanner, said. The Norwegian Nobel Committee is quick to point out that a nomination should not be interpreted as any kind of recognition on its behalf. In the past, Adolf Hitler, Joseph Stalin, Benito Mussolini, and even Michael Jackson have all been nominated.

Malala up for Nobel Peace Prize | Latest-News | DAWN.COM
See also:

Why brave teenager Malala should win Nobel peace prize
Saturday, February 2, 2013, It is a heartening news for women across the world, as Pakistani teenager Malala Yousufzai who fought against Taliban diktat for girls' education has been nominated for this year's Nobel Peace Prize. The award will be announced by early October. Along with brave Malala, jailed Belarusian human rights activist Ales Belyatski and Russian Lyudmila Alexeyeva have also been nominated for the prestigious award.
Quote:
As Malala's name figured in the list, women world over wanted the Pakistani schoolgirl-turned-icon to win the award. She is not only a symbol of resistance against Taliban rule, but a brave person who fought against all odds to help bring education to poor and deprived Muslim girls in Pakistan. Female education in Pakistan is in abysmal condition. Poor rate of female education in Pakistan and role of Malala

According to a United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organisation (Unesco) report, Pakistan finds itself in the bottom 10 of new country rankings for the education of poor females. "Almost two-thirds of Pakistan's poor girls have never been to school," said Unesco's Education for All Global Monitoring Report (EFAGMR) director Pauline Rose in a press release. "Without a real step change by the government ... they will be denied equal opportunities in work and life forever," she added.



On the occasion of Malala Day, which was celebrated Nov 10, 2012, Rose said, "As we stand together on ‘Malala Day', it is vital to stand up for what she believes in, and highlight difficulties many poor girls and young women face in getting to school." UN announced November 10 to be celebrated as Malala Day in honour of the brave girl and the cause she espouses.

Who is Malala?

The 15-year-old education activist Malala defied the diktat of the Taliban in Pakistan's serene and picturesque town of Mingora in the Swat valley and campaigned for education rights for girls. Because of her work to promote girls' education, Taliban attempted to assassinate the teenager. Malala was shot in the head and neck by the Taliban for demanding education for women in her home country on October 9, 2012.

Taliban wanted to kill her, as Malala was promoting education and women's rights in the Swat Valley. In Swat Valley, Taliban holds control and banned girls from attending school. Malala was shot by Taliban militants while she was coming back in her school bus. Her condition was critical and remained in unconscious state after the attack. Later on she was sent to a hospital in the United Kingdom for intensive rehabilitation.

Malala's rise to fame as a blogger and messenger of peace
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