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- You really are so impressive and so inspirational,
and I am so happy to have you here.
I watched the documentary, I have read your book,
and if you haven't, you must read this.
It's quite a story.
So you were shot in the face at 15 years old,
and you have no anger towards the man who shot you.
How is that possible?
- I think they made a big mistake,
because I was fighting for the right of education
right from the beginning when the Taliban stopped girls
from going to school.
But I had this little bit of fear that
what would happen to me, how would I feel
if someone attacks me,
but after that incident when I was attacked,
that fear just went away.
And as I said in my speech at the United Nations
that my weakness, my fear,
and my hopelessness died on that day.
And I became stronger than before.
And now I strongly believe that nothing can stop me,
in this mission and this campaign of education,
to say that girls deserve the right to go to school,
and I--it's the love of people as well,
that has encouraged me and helped me
not to think about what I have been through in my life.
When I see people praying for me,
taking care of me and sending cards and letters every day,
it makes me stronger.
It makes me stronger every day, and I feel that,
whatever happened to me, I should now forget about it
and continue my life with more courage and more work.
[cheers and applause]
- Well... [cheers and applause]
I am so glad that you came out of that experience
as this person we are lucky to have you in the world,
because you're making such a difference.
You were in a coma for how long? - At least a week.
- And then it took you a long time to learn how to...
- Yes. - Speak and walk
and everything again.
- Then my parents came, and the doctors,
they would bring the cards that I had received,
and I just could not believe it.
It was astonishing that--
I'm going through this difficult situation
but there's so much love out there,
and it's helping me to forget about
all the pain that I'm going through.
- Yeah, there was a lot of love, a lot of people,
and it really did raise awareness in a way
that never had happened before.
Your parents are in the audience right now,
and I know that your dad empowered you tremendously.
How did he do that?
Well, my father always says, "Ask me what I did
but ask me what I did not do, and I did not clip her wings."
So he has not clipped my wings. He has allowed me to fly,
high as I can, and this is how we want parents to be,
to allow their children to fulfill their dreams,
to achieve who they want to be.
It's not that girls don't have the skill
or don't have the talent to do something in their life.
It's that they are stopped in society.
So my father did not do that. He did not stop me,
and I'm really thankful to him;
also to my mother for giving me
this strength and this courage to go forward.
A little bit to my brothers. A little bit.
[audience laughter]
[cheers and applause]
- A little bit.
[cheers and applause]
That is so well put, in every one of those things.
I love your brothers, by the way.
It was good dancing with you. It was really fun.
[audience laughter]
So you won the Nobel Peace Prize,
and how did you find out you won?
- So I was in my chemistry lesson in school,
and--just studying about atoms and those things--
and suddenly my teacher came and she surprised me.
She said that "You have won the Nobel Peace Prize."
And I said, "Okay."
[audience laughter]
And then I said, "I want to finish my school,"
and--'cause I am standing up for education,
and I have been given this award because I am fighting
for children's rights to go to school,
so I deserve this right
to study today in school, finish my school day,
and then I'll go and have press interviews and stuff.
- Right. - So I finished that day.
- Instead of going to talk to the press,
you finished your school day.
You just decide--well, and that's why you are who you are.
[audience laughter]
So your big--I think that what's important here
is that we take it for granted here,
that girls go to school, and that we are able to be educated,
but I think that that is really important for young girls here
to understand that that's not--that women and children
are not treated the same way in other countries.
- Well, I see children having this quality education,
having all the facilities-- classrooms, science labs--
but unfortunately, around this world there are countries
where children do not even have desks to sit
and they do not even have chairs.
Some do not even have teachers in their schools,
and some do not even have schools at all.
And I really think that education helps you
to get an identity.
It helps you to know about your basic human rights.
It helps you to discover about yourself,
about your talents, about your skills,
and how you can help your community and your society.
So I did not want to be deprived of that,
of that opportunity myself,
and I want this for every child,
that no child should be deprived
of the basic human right of education.
[cheers and applause] - Yep.
[cheers and applause]
Amazing.
One thing that I love about you,
you're meeting all these world leaders, and you're not shy.
You're meeting all these world leaders and you say
exactly what you think they should be doing.
You met with President Obama, and you told him
he should stop flying drones.
You just said that to him.
- Well, him, as well as
the Congress members I met in my last trip in June,
and it's very important
that you deliver your message to the right people.
And if you say-- [audience laughter]
- Remember that, so y'all go to him next time, okay?
[audience laughter]
- So if I, like-- if I feel shy
and if I think he would mind it,
then these issues would never get highlighted.
So it's telling the world, just reminding them of their duties.
You're not asking to do something extra,
but you're reminding them that these are their responsibility.
They need to listen to their peoples' voices.
We want them to take action. We want them to do something,
and it's important that you highlight it to them.
- Yes, exactly. [cheers and applause]
[cheers and applause]
18 years old.
18 years old, I was very similar to this.
[audience laughter]
The problem that I see, because I've watched the documentary,
and I've seen how many different places that you go to speak.
Because you're 18 and you're shorter--
you're not an adult-sized person yet.
[audience laughter]
There's podiums that are too tall for you,
so I got you something.
So it has a quote of mine, that says:
"Under every great woman is a tiny stepstool."
[audience laughter] And so...
Now-- [cheers and applause]
- Thank you. [cheers and applause]
[cheers and applause]
Thank you. - Sure.
Also, I know for your 18th birthday,
there was something more important for you than gifts,
and you wanted to give money
to a school that you started, right?
Well, I would like to-- this is an amazing thing.
This is an iPad Air 2,
and it has over 100,000 educational apps,
and tens of thousands of textbooks
at your fingertips in here,
and I want to make sure all of your students in Lebanon
have the best possible head start,
so they're going to get this as well.
They're going to give you 200 of these.
- Oh, thank you. Thank you so much.
- For more information on how
you can donate to the Malala Fund, go to malala.org.
"He Named Me Malala" is in theaters October 2nd.
We will be right back. Malala, everyone.
[cheers and applause] [upbeat music]
コツ:単語をクリックしてすぐ意味を調べられます!

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The Incomparable Malala Yousafzai

15874 タグ追加 保存
Yi-shiuan Peng 2016 年 9 月 3 日 に公開
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