After being shot she was airlifted to Queen Elizabeth hospital in Birmingham, where she was treated for life-threatening injuries.
Agha insists the issue is not just about Malala but the overall situation of women's rights in the South Asian nation.
On 16 October, she finally emerged from her medically induced coma.
On, her 16th birthday, she gave a speech at the United Nations (her first since the shooting wearing a shawl that had belonged to Benazir Bhutto, the former Pakistani prime minister who was assassinated in 2007: Dear sisters and brothers, I am not against anyone.Malala has exposed quite a lot of people, even those who are not hardcore extremists.".Nobel, a wealthy Swedish industrialist who invented dynamite, provided few directions for how to select winners, except that the prize committees should reward those who have conferred the greatest benefit to mankind.She won for what the Nobel committee called her heroic struggle for girls right to an education.But the violence in Syria has only got worse, and there are continuing concerns that the Assad regime has continued to conceal its stockpile of chemical weapons.This has been removed.A polarizing figure, despite the fact that liberals hail Malala as a symbol of pride for the country, the teenager has become an extremely divisive figure in Pakistan.He has also contributed to the development of important international conventions on childrens rights.Photograph: stan honda/AFP/Getty Images.Clare Woodcock, a spokeswoman for the university, confirmed on Tuesday that.
This she has done under the most dangerous circumstances.
I considered it like a normal day.

On Tuesday, Shuji Nakamura of the University of California, Santa Barbara, shared the physics prize with Isamu Akasaki and Hiroshi Amano of Japan for the invention of efficient blue light-emitting diodes which has enabled bright and energy-saving white light sources.Last years choice of the, organisation for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons in hindsight seems a similar act of wishful thinking.Order Reprints Todays Paper Subscribe).Malala, now 17, was shot in the head by a Taliban gunman two years ago in Pakistan after coming to prominence for her campaigning for education for girls.While exploring ways to examine the rise of religious fundamentalism in the region, and its effects on everyday life, members of the BBC Urdu website hit on the idea of asking a local schoolgirl to blog about her experiences.Hospitals worldwide offered their services to this courageous girl and on 15 October at the expense of Pakistans government she was moved to the Queen Elizabeth Hospital in Birmingham,.Malalas final blog entry came two months later on 12 March.Before being shot, the teenager had been campaigning for girls' right to education in Swat and was a vocal critic of Islamic extremists.Speaking after finishing the school day at Edgbaston High School for Girls, in Birmingham, Malala said: My message to children all around the world is that they should stand up for their rights.
In 2011, she was awarded Pakistans first National Youth Peace Prize.