Malala Yousafzai just got on the cover of British Vogue and is no longer proud of it.

Activists, writers, and tireless activists for girls’ education, students and survivors – this is what *British Vogue* described Malala Yousafzai as when she posed for the cover of their July issue.

Malala is the youngest Nobel Peace Prize winner in history, but that’s not her only achievement. She is an activist who has published inspiring memoirs, addressed her 16th birthday to the United Nations, raised a fund named after her, and campaigns for safe education for girls across the country. World. She published interesting news on social media.

Yousufzai tweeted, “I know the power that resides in the heart when a little girl has a vision and a mission. I want every girl who sees this cover to know that she can change the world.”

Beautifully shot by photographer Nick Knight, Malala’s cover story was written by journalist Sirin Kale. According to popularity, the video interview will be available on the online platform starting Thursday.

This is not the first thing a Nobel laureate has done in the international press.

She appeared in David Letterman’s Netflix special, her documentary was nominated for an Oscar, friend Reunion started production with Apple Inc. and was on Bazaar’s 150 Vision Women list, inspired by Google’s #OneDayIWill video celebrating powerful women.

But despite the fact that the humble young activist defended women’s rights and escaped from her home after an assassination attempt, there are still factions in Pakistan who bomb her with hatred whenever she gets something.

Everything Malala has achieved is due to her status as a “Western puppet” rather than the outstanding young woman who makes us internationally proud. It seems difficult for people to see her courage to fight for what she believes in and accept the western praise and recognition she has received.

with her british vogue The announcement went viral and many people flocked to Twitter, stating unfair (and unwanted) comments about it and ignoring her achievements.

People say she flew to England for recovery and education?

Or she has more recognition than anyone else.

However, many public figures in Pakistan, such as Ayesha Omar, Mahira Khan, Sharmeen Obaid Chinoy, Ali Sethi and Meesha Shafi, praised her for her achievements.

There were others who recognized her for her achievements and saw her as a symbol of hope.

Others appreciate how elegantly she carries herself, and the symbolic expression of an empowered Pashtun woman perfectly expresses her thoughts on carrying a dufatta.

The headscarf she described in the interview is more than a Muslim faith. “It is a cultural symbol for us Pashtuns, so it represents where I come from. And Muslim girls or Pashtun girls or Pakistani girls are considered oppressed, asexual, or living under a patriarchy when they follow our traditional costumes. I want to tell everyone that they can have their own voice within their own culture and have equality in their own culture.”

Here, they said it.

The degree of abuse Malala suffers from her local accounts on social media is directly proportional to the love she receives abroad. She has always been praised for her courage and international celebrities have voiced their support. Shahrukh Khan said it would be a privilege to meet her, Twinkle Khanna calling for encouragement at the Tweak India Summit, Duke and Duchess of Sussex, Prince Harry and Meghan Markle inviting her to celebrate International Girls’ Day. Evidence.

Amid all the hatred she has received for her remarkable achievements, we want to leave you with what she said in an interview with David Letterman: “I hope many will stand up against extremists. Extremists who oppose ideology as well as the people. ”