Malala Yousafzai said in an interview that the Taliban are calling the ban on girls’ education temporary, but I fear that the ban may not actually be temporary.
Pakistani Nobel Peace Prize laureate Malala Yousafzai has expressed concern that the Taliban would maintain a ban on girls’ education in Afghanistan.
Malala Yousafzai, who was injured in a Pakistani Taliban attack on a campaign for girls’ education in 2012, told the BBC: Don’t be temporary. ‘
He said a similar ban “lasted for five years” during the Taliban’s first visit to the country in 1996. After regaining power in August this year, the Taliban barred secondary schoolgirls from studying in September and ordered boys to return to school.
The Taliban have claimed that once security is ensured, they will allow girls to return to schools reserved for women only, but many are skeptical of the Taliban’s promise.
Malala is among those who say We are calling on the Taliban to immediately allow girls access to a full education. We call on the G20 countries and other world leaders to ensure that the rights of girls in Afghanistan are protected.
Malala, 24, who recently tied the knot, sent an open letter to the Taliban last month urging them to lift the ban on girls’ education. Malala, 15, was wounded in a school van attack by Tehreek-e-Taliban Pakistan (TTP) militants in the Swat Valley.
Malala Yousafzai, who wrote a book titled ‘IM Malala’, recovered after months of treatment at home and abroad. Malala was granted the Nobel Peace Prize in 2014 at 17 years old. He moved on from Oxford University last year with a degree in way of thinking, legislative issues, and financial matters