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In The name of Allah,The Most Merciful,The Most gracious

Attack on Malala Yousufzai, Teenage Pakistani Girl Activist – Poll

A wounded Pakistani girl, Malala Yousufzai,

A wounded Pakistani girl, Malala Yousufzai, is moved to a helicopter to be taken to Peshawar for treatment in Mingora, Swat Valley, Pakistan on Tuesday, Oct. 9, 2012.

Assalam Alaykum Brother and sisters…

I hope everyone know about Malala story….Please share your views and give ur vote…

before i say something  i want to know Why you believe in Malala Story?

Please leave your vote…

how ever i will love to see reasons in cmnts from you! please share your views..

JazakAllah Khair

Share your views on “Malala Story”  comments.

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In The name of Allah,The Most Merciful,The Most gracious

“International Day of the Girl” – Malala Yousafzai

A wounded Pakistani girl, Malala Yousufzai, is moved to a helicopter to be taken to Peshawar for treatment in Mingora, Swat Valley, Pakistan, Tuesday, Oct. 9, 2012. (AP Photo/Sherin Zada)

Because Malala, you were viciously targeted and shot down days before we celebrate the first “International Day of the Girl, ” I write these words to honor you — and all the girls like you, who despite the wolves of hatred, inequality, and violence, insist on your human rights.

Malala, your steely courage that insisted on every girl having the chance to attend school, reminds us that the Day of the Girl is not some simplistic response to gender-based violence, or the newest act of branding girls’ issues on the international stage.

No, Malala, your unyielding bravery over the years, and the horror of what has just happened to you, roots us in our responsibility to stand up for girls — the girl denied the opportunity to live out her full promise here in the United States, in Pakistan, and in every corner of the global community. We must call out the violence done to you as part of the global phenomenon of violence committed against young women and girls, that is unfortunately borderless, that is embedded in the landscape of every nation — in the First World and Third, in Christian and Muslim nations alike. We must stand up for girls — here and abroad — who because of their gender alone are rendered more vulnerable to coercion, rape, abuse, and the denial of their full humanity.

Malala, if words alone could heal you, my words would cover over the holes bullets left on your head and neck, wash the blood off your beautiful olive skin, and restore your strength. We celebrate this day, the Day of the Girl, in honor and praise of you, and how you have shown the world that every girl child deserves the chance to learn, to thrive, to be safe, and to be treated with dignity.

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In The name of Allah,The Most Merciful,The Most gracious

A Day for All Girls, A Day for Malala  :: News

Today, on the first United Nation’s International Day of the Girl Child, the world’s thoughts are with Malala Yousufzai, the 14 year-old Pakistani schoolgirl and activist who was shot Tuesday in the Swat Valley. Taliban gunmen have claimed responsibility for the attack, citing her campaigning for girl’s rights to education as an “obscenity.” Two additional schoolgirls were also injured in the attack.

SWAT Girl

SWAT Girl

In 2008, the Taliban ordered the closure of all girls’ schools in the district of Swat in the then North-West Frontier Province of Pakistan (now Khyber Pakhtunkwa) and destroyed over a 100 girls’ schools in Swat. At that time, Equality Now attempted to bring a class action on behalf of Swati girls to establish the right to education, but neither law enforcement, prosecutors nor lawyers were willing to take a stand in the face of personal threats from violent extremists.

Malala Yousufzai, at the age of 10, refused to have her voice silenced and became a national icon of courage and hope. By the age of 11, she was awarded Pakistan’s first National Peace Prize.

Four years later, she lays in a hospital bed in critical condition fighting for her life. There has been a global outpouring of sympathy and support. As one reader of a Pakistani paper commented, “Malala isn’t a name, it’s an ideology that can never be killed.”

As the Global Director of Equality Now, I have had the honor to work with courageous girls around the world, who have braved all odds to challenge their treatment and denial of rights so that the world can be a better place for other girls. The courage and determination of 13-year-old Mary, who took on the Zambian government for refusing to take action when her eighth grade teacher raped her; of 11-year old Wafa who defied Yemeni traditions and walked out of a child marriage; of 15-year-old Mariam, who brought her father who had raped her to justice despite the immense stigma against sexual violence in Pakistan; and 13-year-old Makeda who continues to fight the Ethiopian government for mismanaging her case of rape, abduction and forced marriage are a few examples. These girls are teaching the world new ways of thinking about gender, discrimination and opportunity. It is our job to listen.

Adolescent girls are disproportionately vulnerable to human rights abuses that can have severe and long-lasting consequences and impact their potential as women. In 2008, we created the Adolescent Girls’ Legal Defense Fund (AGLDF) to address the most common forms of gender-based violence, ensure legal systems protect girls and deter perpetrators from violating their rights. In collaboration with local partners, we have taken on cases of child marriage, female genital mutilation, sex tourism, rape and incest in the effort to elevate the voices of girls around the world and reshape the rule of law.

By mounting international pressure on governments, enabling victims to access justice, providing girls with supportive environments to discuss gender violence and discrimination and establishing legal precedents to prevent and better address future violations of their rights, these girls have become inspirations in their homes, schools and communities. It is my hope that Malala’s struggle will be a watershed moment for women and girls’ rights in Pakistan.

Going forward, the International Day of the Girl will be a day of advocacy and action, by and for girls, to highlight, foster discussion and advance girls’ lives and opportunities across the globe. We all need to support and honor girls who have the courage to come forward and demand their rights so that they can become equal and active members of society. Today, we celebrate them and reinforce our commitment to make equality and justice a reality for all girls.

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In The name of Allah,The Most Merciful,The Most gracious

Attack On Pakistani Teen Activist(Malala) Sparks Outrage   :: News

ISLAMABAD — Schools shut their doors in protest and Pakistanis across the country held vigils Wednesday to pray for a 14-year-old girl who was shot by a Taliban gunman after daring to advocate education for girls and criticize the militant group.

A wounded Pakistani girl, Malala Yousufzai, is moved to a helicopter to be taken to Peshawar for treatment in Mingora, Swat Valley, Pakistan, Tuesday, Oct. 9, 2012. (AP Photo/Sherin Zada)

The shooting of Malala Yousufzai on Tuesday in the town of Mingora in the volatile Swat Valley horrified Pakistanis across the religious, political and ethnic spectrum. Many in the country hoped the attack and the outrage it has sparked will be a turning point in Pakistan’s long-running battle against the Taliban, which still enjoys considerable public support for fighting U.S. forces in neighboring Afghanistan.

Top U.S. officials condemned the attack and offered to help the girl.

A Taliban gunman walked up to a bus taking children home from school and shot Malala in the head and neck. Another girl on the bus was also wounded. Pictures of the vehicle showed bloodstained seats where the girls were sitting.

Malala appeared to be out of immediate danger after doctors operated on her early Wednesday to remove a bullet lodged in her neck. But she remained in intensive care at a hospital in the northwestern city of Peshawar, and Pakistan’s Interior Minister said the next 48 hours would be crucial.

Small rallies and prayer sessions were held for her in Mingora, the eastern city of Lahore, the southern port city of Karachi and the capital of Islamabad. In newspapers, on TV and in social media forums, Pakistanis voiced their disgust with the attack, and expressed their admiration for a girl who spoke out against the Taliban when few dared.

Even the country’s top military officer – a man who rarely makes public statements – condemned the shooting and visited the Peshawar hospital to check on the teenager.

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“In attacking Malala, the terrorist have failed to grasp that she is not only an individual, but an icon of courage and hope who vindicates the great sacrifices that the people of Swat and the nation gave, for wresting the valley from the scourge of terrorism,” Gen. Ashfaq Parvez Kayani said in a statement.

In Washington, White House Press Secretary Jay Carney said US officials “strongly condemn” the shooting and called it “barbaric” and “cowardly.”

He said U.S. has offered any assistance to Malala, mentioning possible air ambulance transport to a facility suitable for her treatment if it becomes necessary.

U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton praised the young Pakistani girl.

“She was attacked and shot by extremists who don’t want girls to have an education and don’t want girls to speak for themselves, and don’t want girls to become leaders,” she said.

Pakistani women, hold banners during a protest condemning the attack on

Pakistani women, hold banners during a protest condemning the attack on schoolgirl Malala Yousufzai, in Islamabad, Pakistan, Wednesday, Oct. 10, 2012. Pakistani doctors successfully removed a bullet Wednesday from the neck of a 14-year-old girl who was shot by the Taliban for speaking out in support of education for women, a government minister said. Banner top right reads, ” The Taliban is afraid of an unarmed girl.”(AP Photo/Muhammed Muheisen)

At the United Nations, Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon condemned the attack on Malala, calling it a “heinous and cowardly act,” U.N. spokesman Nartin Nesirky said.

Malala is admired across Pakistan for exposing the Taliban’s atrocities and advocating girls’ education in the face of religious extremism.

At the age of 11, she began writing a blog under a pseudonym for the BBC about life under the Taliban in the Swat Valley. After the military ousted the militants in 2009, she began publicly speaking out about the need for girls’ education, something the Taliban strongly opposes.

The group claimed responsibility for Tuesday’s attack, vowed to target her again.

Pakistani Interior Minister Rehman Malik said authorities have identified her attackers and know how they got into the valley, but no arrests have been made.

The news that surgeons were able to remove a bullet lodged in Malala’s neck was greeted with relief by many. But even with such an outpouring of grief and outrage in Pakistan over the young girl’s shooting, it was unclear whether it would indeed trigger a shift in public opinion against the Taliban.

Many in Pakistan view the group as waging a noble fight against U.S. troops that invaded another Muslim country, Afghanistan, and they argue that the Taliban problem within Pakistan will fade once American forces leave. They argue that Taliban attacks against targets in Pakistan aim to punish the government in Islamabad for its alliance with Washington.

“Pakistan society is polarized on who is doing terrorism,” said Hasan-Askari Rizvi, a political analyst in Lahore. He said that divide has been evident even in the public condemnations of the attack, with some people speaking out strongly against the Taliban while others have criticized the government for failing to protect Malala.

Pakistani protestors rally to condemn the attack on schoolgirl Malala Yousufzai

Pakistani protestors rally to condemn the attack on schoolgirl Malala Yousufzai in Peshawar, Pakistan on Wednesday, Oct. 10, 2012. (AP Photo/ Mohammad Sajjad)

Omar R. Quraishi, the editorial pages editor at Pakistan’s English-language Express Tribune newspaper, questioned whether the public outrage had reached such a critical mass that it would indeed mark a turning point.

He said Kayani’s strong statement in support of the girl may be an attempt to gauge whether there is enough public outrage to support a sharp response from the army against the Taliban. The general, said Quraishi, doesn’t want to be in a position where people are asking: “Why are you fighting America’s wars?”

The Pakistani military has been waging a deadly fight in the tribal regions against militants at a cost of about 4,000 soldiers killed. But critics, especially in the U.S., accuse the army of going after militants that attack the Pakistani state while cultivating others that it feels will be useful someday in Afghanistan.

Still, there is a precedent in Pakistan of Taliban excesses provoking public outrage, which the military has then capitalized on to move against the militants.

In 2009, after a video surfaced of militants publicly whipping a woman, purportedly in the Swat Valley, triggered a wave of public revulsion, the army felt empowered enough to launch a major offensive against the Taliban in the area. Government forces flushed the militants out of the scenic valley, but failed to capture or kill the movement’s senior leaders.

ADMIN COMMENTS : as a Muslim I Condemn the acts done by Talibans, Islam orders to educate both  man and woman. Allah swt made women as our Companions,not slaves. they have full right to get education. .Even the salves can get education.read What prophet[pbuh] said about education .

Get up sister Malala , Our Duas are with you.. may Allah protect you from harm and grant you victory over those who r oppressing your community !

Ameen

Source:

http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/10/10/malala-yousufzai-pakistan-shooting-taliban_n_1953872.html

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In The name of Allah,The Most Merciful,The Most gracious

Malala Yousufzai, Teenage Pakistani Girl Activist, Attacked By Taliban

A wounded Pakistani girl, Malala Yousufzai,

A wounded Pakistani girl, Malala Yousufzai, is moved to a helicopter to be taken to Peshawar for treatment in Mingora, Swat Valley, Pakistan on Tuesday, Oct. 9, 2012. A Taliban gunman walked up to a bus taking children home from school in Pakistan’s volatile Swat Valley Tuesday and shot and wounded a 14-year-old activist known for championing the education of girls and publicizing atrocities committed by the Taliban, officials said. (AP Photo/Sherin Zada)

MINGORA, Pakistan — Fourteen-year-old Malala Yousufzai was admired across a battle-scarred region of Pakistan for exposing the Taliban’s atrocities and advocating for girls’ education in the face of religious extremists. On Tuesday, the Taliban nearly killed her to quiet her message.

ADMIN COMMENTS : as a Muslim I Condemn the acts done by Talibans, Islam orders to educate both  man and woman. Allah swt made women as our Companions,not slaves. they have full right to get education. .Even the salves can get education.read What prophet[pbuh] said about education .

Get up sister Malala , Our Duas are with you.. may Allah protect you from harm and grant you victory over those who r oppressing your community !

Ameen

A gunman walked up to a bus taking children home from school in the volatile northern Swat Valley and shot Malala in the head and neck. Another girl on the bus was also wounded.

The young activist was airlifted by helicopter to a military hospital in the frontier city of Peshawar. A doctor in the city of Mingora, Tariq Mohammad, said her wounds weren’t life-threatening, but a provincial information minister said after a medical board examined the girl that the next few days would be crucial.

Malala began writing a blog when she was just 11 under the pseudonym Gul Makai for the BBC about life under the Taliban, and began speaking out publicly in 2009 about the need for girls’ education – which the Taliban strongly opposes. The extremist movement was quick to claim responsibility for shooting her.

“This was a new chapter of obscenity, and we have to finish this chapter,” Taliban spokesman Ahsanullah Ahsan by telephone.

The shooting provoked outrage across the country, angering Pakistanis who have seen a succession of stories about violence against women by the Taliban.

“This attack cannot scare us nor the courageous Malala. This cowardly act cannot deter Malala to give up her efforts,” said Azizul Hasan, one of the girl’s cousins.

Prime Minister Raja Pervaiz Ashraf condemned the attack and called her a daughter of Pakistan. State Department spokeswoman Victoria Nuland called the shooting “barbaric” and “cowardly.”

Leila Zerrougui, the U.N. special representative for children in armed conflict, condemned the attack “in the harshest terms.” “Education is a fundamental right for all children,” she said in a statement. The Taliban “must respect the right to education of all children, including girls, to go to school and live in peace.”

The attack displayed the viciousness of Islamic militants in the Swat Valley, where the military conducted a major operation in 2009 to clear out insurgents, and a reminder of the challenges the government faces in keeping the area free of militant influence.

In her BBC blog, Malala wrote about not wearing her uniform to school after officials warned it might attract the Taliban’s attention, and how many other students moved out of the valley after the Taliban issued an edict banning girls from school. She wrote about the Taliban movement had kept her family from going out after sunset.

While chairing a children’s assembly supported by UNICEF in the valley last year, the then-13-year-old championed a greater role for young people.

“Girl members play an active role,” she said, according to an article on the U.N. organization’s website. “We have highlighted important issues concerning children, especially promoting girls’ education in Swat.”

She was nominated last year for the International Children’s Peace Prize, which is organized by the Dutch organization KidsRights to highlight the work of children around the world.

Malala was shot on her way home from a school run by her father, Ziauddin, who is also known in the valley for promoting education of girls.

The bus was about to leave the school grounds in Mingora, the largest city in Swat Valley, when a bearded man approached it and asked which one of the girls was Malala, said Rasool Shah, Mingora’s police chief. Another girl pointed to Malala, but the activist denied it was her and the gunmen then shot both of the girls, the police chief said.

The Swat Valley – nicknamed the Switzerland of Pakistan – was once a popular tourist destination for Pakistanis. Honeymooners used to vacation in the numerous hotels dotted along the river of the same name running through it. But the Taliban’s near-total takeover of the valley just 175 miles (280 kilometers) from the capital in 2008 shocked many Pakistanis, who considered militancy to be a far-away problem in Afghanistan or Pakistan’s rugged tribal regions.

Militants began asserting their influence in the valley in 2007 – part of a wave of al-Qaida and Taliban fighters expanding their reach from safe havens near the Afghan border.

By 2008 they controlled much of it and began meting out rules and their own brand of justice. During about two years of its rule, the Taliban forced men to grow beards, restricted women from going to the bazaar, whipped women they considered immoral and beheaded opponents.

Taliban militants in the region also destroyed around 200 schools. Most were girls’ institutions, though some prominent boys’ schools were struck as well. The private school owned and operated by Malala’s father was temporarily closed under the Taliban.

At one point, the Taliban said they were halting female education, a move that echoed their militant brethren in neighboring Afghanistan who during their rule barred girls from attending school.

While the Pakistani military managed to flush out the insurgents during the military operation, the Taliban’s top leadership escaped, leaving many of the valley’s residents on edge.

Kamila Hayat, a senior official of the Human Rights Commission of Pakistan, said Malala’s activism sent a global message that Pakistani girls could fight for their rights. But she also worried that Tuesday’s shooting would prevent other parents from letting their children speak out against the Taliban.

“This is an attack to silence courage through a bullet,” Hayat said. “These are the forces who want to take us to the dark ages.”

The problems of young women in Pakistan were the focus of a separate case before the high court, which ordered a probe Tuesday into an alleged barter of seven girls to settle a blood feud in a remote southwestern district. The tradition of families exchanging unmarried girls to settle feuds is banned under Pakistani law but still practiced in the country’s more conservative, tribal areas.

A tribal council ordered the barter in early September in the Dera Bugti district of Baluchistan province, the district deputy commissioner, Saeed Faisal, told the court. He did not know the girls’ ages but local media reported they were between 4 and 13 years old.

The Advocate General for the province could not confirm the incident.

Chief Justice Iftikhar Chaudhry ordered Faisal to ensure that all members of the tribal council – and a local lawmaker – who belongs to one of the groups believed involved – appear in court on Wednesday.

___

ADMIN COMMENTS : as a Muslim I Condemn the acts done by Taliban, Islam orders to educate both  man and woman. Allah swt made women as our Companions,not slaves. they have full right to get education. .Even the salves can get education.read What prophet[pbuh] said about education .

Get up sister Malala , Our Duas are with you.. may Allah protect you from harm and grant you victory over those who r oppressing your community !

Ameen

 

Reader Share your views on “Education to women” ,write in comments please

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In The name of Allah,The Most Merciful,The Most gracious

Islamic Quotes about Knowledge/Study/Education

What Muhammad[pbuh] said About Education/Study :

The seeking of knowledge is obligatory for every Muslim. [both male and female]

If anyone travels on a road in search of knowledge, Allah will cause him to travel on one of the roads of Paradise.

He who issues forth in search of knowledge is busy in the cause of Allah till he returns from his quest.

Seek knowledge from the cradle to the grave

He who leaveth home in search of knowledge, walk in the path of God”

Four things support the world: the learning of the wise, the justice of the great, the prayers of the good, and the valor of the brave”

Women Rights in islam Outdated ?

What his Muhammad s.a.w followers (Imam,Scoholars,etc ) said :

islamic quotes about Education/Study/Knowledge

islamic quotes about Education/Study/Knowledge

Ibn Mas`ood, radiallaahu `anhu, said:

“True knowledge is not measured in relationship to how much you memorize and then narrate, but rather,true knowledge is an expression of piety [protecting oneself from what Allaah prohibited and acting upon what He mandated].    “Also, “Study and act upon what you learn.”

[Related by Abu Na`eem]

“All humans are dead except those who have knowledge;and all those who have knowledge are asleep, except those who do good deeds;and those who do good deeds are deceived, except those who are sincere;and those who are sincere are always in a state of worry.”

Imam Shafi’i (rahimullah)

“There is no worse calamity for knowledge and its people than when outsiders intrude. They are ignorant, but presume to know. They cause trouble yet think that they are helping.”

Imam Ibn Hazm Rahimahullah

Seek (beneficial) knowledge,because seeking it for the sake of Allaah is a worship. And knowing it makes you more God-fearing; and searching for it is jihad,teaching it to those who do not know is charity,reviewing and learning it more is like tasbeeh.Through knowledge Allaah will be known and worshiped.”

-Ibn Taymiyyah

A learned man who doesn’t restrain his passions is like a blind man holding a torch, he guides others but not himself.

-Shaykh Sa’di

Knowledge is my companion, it is with me wherever I go. My heart is its container, not the bookshelf.

–Ali RA

The creative spirit demands persistence.Seeking knowledge at an Young age is like engraving on a stone.

– Hasan al-Basr

Note : Brothers and Sisters,If you have more Islamic quotes related to education or study,please share with me,post in cmnts,i will add them in article..InshahAllah

So,You still think Islam don;t Promote Education ?
or Muhammad didn;t allowed to give Education ?

then read more

What Islam teach about Education ?

May Allah swt make all these info useful for mankind.
Ameen
King
slave of Allah swt

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