Malala Day

The activist visited the Dadaab refugee camp in Kenya to speak out for girls' education rights.
"She has criticized Pakistan's ideology, its religion and its constitution," Ali told NBC News. The counter-event incited
Malala Yousafzai is putting her own accolades toward a global mission for change. Like Us On Facebook Follow Us On Twitter
"Some people have even told me they've heard things about `there's been progress,' but there hasn't been progress because
1. Malala became a global voice for the Nigerian girls abducted by Boko Haram. Malala met with Nigerian President Goodluck
This call to action rings as true today as it did over 70 years ago. The power lies with us, the people. Listening to stories, honoring them, and valuing the power of a young girl's voice cannot wait.
Yousafzai is a staunch education advocate, but that’s not the only cause for which she’s going to fight tooth and nail. "I
ABUJA, July 14 (Reuters) - Nigeria's President Goodluck Jonathan promised on Monday that more than 200 Nigerian schoolgirls
Though the Taliban would have the world believe that Islam mandates the oppression and seclusion of women, Malala's Islam
I love how social media quickly and conveniently connects people all around the world. But what I love most is that it always seems to connect me with the right people who all share one incredible goal -- to make the world a better place.
Let's not have Malala Day just once a year. Really, every day is and should be Malala Day, when all children get to feel the power of the pen, the book, the tablet, and best of all, his or her own valuable story, written and shared for all the world to benefit.
I had tears in my eyes for the wonderful girl who had sacrificed so much at such a young age and still remains devoted to her cause. The battle for worldwide education has only just begun, and with Malala Yousafzai at the forefront, I know that success is very near.
In honor of Yousafzai, the team from The I Files, The Center for Investigative Reporting’s investigative news channel (subscribe
On July 12, more than 550 Youth Delegates from around the world convened at UN headquarters in New York to honor Malala Yousafzai's bravery and reaffirm their support for the right of every child to be in school and learning by 2015. I had the humbling opportunity to be part of this global youth effort.
On July 12, 2013, hundreds of young leaders from over 75 nations gathered at the United Nations in New York City for the first-ever UN Youth Takeover. On the agenda? A promise and demand that all children, in every nation, receive the quality education they deserve.
What is the Malala Effect? It is when a deep-rooted city begins to enter the space of dissolved boundaries and peer out beyond its long-standing hedges.
She is now the voice of millions of girls around the world who are also fighting an everyday battle for access to the education we often take for granted.
If we are to change the world we first need to understand what that means, practically, and how we can work together to implement change on the ground. Education is where the global movement for education begins. Collaboration will move this movement forward.
As the 2015 deadline for the Millennium Development Goals quickly approaches, 550 young leaders from all over the world are converging at the UN Headquarters in New York to celebrate Malala Day.