Activist Malala Yousafzai is now an Oxford University graduate. She has completed her bachelor’s degree in Politics, Philosophy, and Economics from the prestigious university in the UK. The youngest Nobel Peace Prize winner took to her Instagram on Friday to share the good news with her followers.
She celebrated the milestone by cutting a cake that read ‘Happy Graduation Malala’.
The Pakistani education activist Malala, who was pursuing her degree at Oxford’s Lady Margaret Hall, also mentioned in the post that she doesn’t know what she will do next but for now, she’d Netflix and chill.
What You Should Know
- Nobel laureate Malala Yousafzai has graduated from Oxford University.
- She celebrated the milestone with her family.
- I don’t know what’s ahead. For now, it will be Netflix, reading and sleep: Malala wrote.
- In October 2012, Malala was shot in the head by a bullet, but survived and eventually recovered.
“Hard to express my joy and gratitude right now as I completed my Philosophy, Politics and Economics degree at Oxford,” Malala, seen in her graduation picture covered in cake and confetti, wrote in the post.
Hard to express my joy and gratitude right now as I completed my Philosophy, Politics and Economics degree at Oxford. I don’t know what’s ahead. For now, it will be Netflix, reading and sleep. 😴 pic.twitter.com/AUxN55cUAf
— Malala (@Malala) June 19, 2020
“I don’t know what’s ahead. For now, it will be Netflix, reading, and sleep,” Malala, 22, further added.
Malala is the youngest-ever Nobel Peace Prize winner. At 15, she survived a Taliban attack. But instead of getting scared, she was strengthened by the attack
In October 2012, Malala was shot in the head by a bullet, but survived and eventually recovered. After the Taliban attack, she became a fierce advocate for girls’ education. She is also the co-founder of the Malala Fund, a non-profit organisation for the same cause.
In 2018, Malala received an award from Harvard University for her ground-breaking work promoting girls’ education. On various occasions, she has raised concern around issues that are very alike in India and Pakistan, explaining why the two countries should together fight for social justice. “When we talk about the future of India and future of Pakistan, then we have to invest in our girls because they are the future. How can we make our future better and brighter when we ignore these millions of girls by not giving them education? When we educate girls, we are not just educating them individually but we are also empowering them and we are giving them opportunity to earn for themselves,” she had said speaking at the World Economic Forum, last year.
Malala was 15-year-old when she survived the attack on her life. The Pakistani activist went on to win the Nobel Peace Prize in 2014.
Feature Image Credit: tribute.ca