字幕列表 影片播放 列印英文字幕 books have the power to transport readers to new places so they can experience adventure and learn new things. Be away. Learning English visited a bookstore near Washington, D. C. Last month. They're two women read from books they wrote about the Pakistani education activist Malala Yusufzai, and Malala was a miracle in pain. Malala became famous after she was shot by a Taliban militant as she wrote a school bus at the age of 15. At the time, the Taliban was fighting for control of her hometown. She was attacked for expressing support for the schooling of girls. Jenny L. Walsh is the author of the book. She Dared Malala Yousafzai. I often have nightmares. I've had them for the past year, ever since the fighting began. I can hear the helicopter propellers and their gunfire. I can hear the Taliban's bombs and what do you do when you wake up? I eat breakfast and I go to school schools. My haven, except now the Taliban says they will close it in 10 days. Karen Leggett, Abu Raya wrote Malala Yusufzai warrior with words. By the summer, the fighting was over and Malala and her family returned to Mingora the destruction made them weep. Their house was in chaos, but the books and notebooks in Malala's room had not been touched. Malala's father school opened again, but many other schools had been destroyed. Learning English talked with the author about Malala's life and message. The pictures are from her book. Susan L. Roth made them from cut paper and fabric after she saw the devastation that had been caused in her town. She wrote openly and continue to fight for the right of all Children to be educated thin. On October 9th, 2012 she was coming home on the school bus and a member of the Taliban climbed on the bus and asked Who is Malala? And he shot, fired several shots, hitting her friends and also Malala. Her friends were able to recover in Pakistan. Malala had to be taken to a hospital in England, where she recovered only nine months after that shooting. She was speaking publicly at the United Nations to a delegation of young people, and she talked about how our words will change the world. In 2014 she won the Nobel Peace Prize, along with a man from India who is also working to make sure that Children are not forced to work but are able to go to school. Children have a very instinctive understanding of what's fair and what's not, and they know it's not fair for one group of Children, girls not to be allowed to go to school. Malala Yusufzai, warrior with words. Her weapon was always words. She didn't need her fists. She didn't need to fight. She didn't need Ah, weapon, she says. Our words will change the world. Now, at the age of 21 Yusufzai attends the University of Oxford. She also is active with the Malala Fund, an international organization that works for girls education. Last month, she spoke in Tokyo at a woman's conference. If you hope to create a wide with all women and girls can shine where women are driving innovation, holding seats in governments and businesses, our leaders must invest in girls education. The story of Malala Yusufzai and her influence on education is still being written.