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Saturday, 11 October 2014

Malala shared the Nobel Peace Prize with Indian Kailash Satyarthi

The Nobel Peace Prize was awarded on Friday to the Pakistani teenager Malala, a survivor of the bullets of the Taliban, and the Indian Kailash Satyarthi, a price that both winners say they want to use to defuse tensions their respective states.
Malala Youzafsaï Nobel Prize for peace,

Malala Yousafzai announced that it had agreed with Mr. Satyarthi invited to the Nobel ceremony in Oslo on December 10 heads of government of the two countries, nuclear armed rivals who exchanged fatal shootings in the area this week disputed Kashmir.

"We want India and Pakistan have good relations," she told the press hastened in his high school in Birmingham, the English city where she lives today.

After the exchange of fire and bombing, officials said, killing 17 civilians along the India-Pakistan border, India Thursday threatened his neighbor with a military escalation in the region.

Malala said she was "proud to be the first Pakistani and the first woman" to receive the Nobel Peace Prize was awarded jointly with Mr. Satyarthi for their fight against the exploitation of children and for the schooling.

By far the youngest winner in the history of Nobel top of its 17 years, the global icon of daughters was in chemistry class when the choice of the Norwegian Nobel Committee was received but she said she wanted to attend the rest of the course before commenting on its price.

"This award is for all children without a voice, and that must be heard," she has said

Less known to the public and significantly older (60 years), Kailash Satyathi, a trained engineer, is reaching children and women reduced to the status of slaves in the Indian factories where they work in horrific conditions.

"This will help increase the visibility of the cause of children who are the most neglected," said he responded in a telephone interview with the Nobel Foundation.- Pencils 'best weapons' -

"Pride of Pakistan," according to Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif, Malala is devoted to the day after a dismal birthday. On 9 October 2012, the Pakistani Taliban had intercepted his school bus and he had shot himself in the head, accusing him of undermining Islam.

The girl, who has campaigned for the age of 11 years, refused to be intimidated and continued to fight for education and tolerance.

"Let us lead the fight against illiteracy, poverty and terrorism, our books and pencils are our best weapons," she said of her firm voice last year in a highly applauded the speech UN.

According to the UN, 57 million children of school age in primary school are not in school worldwide, 52% of girls.

"With courage and determination, Malala reveals what terrorists fear most: a girl holding a book," said the secretary general of the UN, Ban Ki-moon. "The real winners of the day, it is the children of the world."
Kailash Satyarthi

The choice of the Nobel committee is especially significant in light of the April 14 kidnapping in Nigeria of 276 high school students by the Islamist movement Boko Haram (meaning "Western education is a sin"). The incident shocked the world and sparked the vast mobilization movement "Bring back our girls" ("Bring our daughters").

Kailash Satyarthi, who will share the 8 million Swedish kronor (about 873,000 euros) Nobel with Malala, participated in the creation of several defensive moves from childhood and schooling.

Bachpan Bachao Andolan organization ("Movement to Save the Children") claims to have released nearly 80,000 child workers. But according to estimates cited by the Nobel committee, the planet still has some 168 million of them.

French President Francois Hollande praised the "outstanding commitment" of the two winners and German Chancellor Angela Merkel spoke of "a good day for the world's children."

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