Thursday, July 4, 2019

Girls shot along with Malala's head with Edinburgh University



It was Malala who grew up in the fidelity after the Taliban attacked her in October 2012 in an attempt to silence her. But Nobel Prize Winner - Nobel was not alone when she was attacked; Her friends Kainat Riaz and Shazia Ramzan were also shot.

Riaz and Ramzan - who at the time were 15 and 14, respectively - only got the exam and returned home to Malala when they were stopped by the Taliban.

"We were looking for him and then he shot Malala on his forehead. He killed me in my hands and shoulders, and Kainat's shoulder." Then he started shooting randomly, "Ramzan said in an interview with The Telegraph.

While Ramzan and Malala were shot in the forehead - were taken to hospital, Riaz went to her home in fear, and when it came up, told her parents that her son had been killed. She was talking about her fears and could not close her eyes.

The two girls were given medical attention in Pakistan, as their friends were treated at Queen Elizabeth Hospital in England due to complications. Fate did not get them money again when their return came with unprofessional actions, with neighbors and acquaintances treating them as being interrupted.

But they were cured at home.



However, 2013 has brought good news for them, once they were called by Malala, they went to the UWC Atlantic College in South Wales for education. They receive a 100% sponsorship and a United Nations-sponsored visa for Global Education Gordon Brown.

England, despite the challenge of refreshing from bad feelings and fears in the home, launches a new world for "Pakistan's Twins" that comes with a set of challenges. Never knew about tourism that never came from family members and different dishes.

Girls now devour pizza and passionately pasta and also biryani flavors made in a foreign city. "They try their best [to make biryani delicious]," Ramzan said.

The good thing, however, is that they are not discriminated against. Even though they visit the house twice a year, they are not separated. Riaz commented, "They called us Kainat and Shazia, not Malala's friends, we are famous in Pakistan, we are not special."

Interestingly, they also face the problem that most Pakistani people do when they move abroad: friends, friends and friends. "If I was wearing jeans and my friends [Pakistan] watching the pictures online, they said, you forgot your culture," Riaz said.



Last month, the girls had submitted an offer to Edinburgh; "Inshallah, [if] we get class."

Brown, who helped them earlier as again, once again helped them find a source of funding.

Two young girls find Malala for inspiration; She remembered them well. Even though they are in internet, they can not meet often. All three met Eid in Birmingham last year.

In her speech, Malala mentions two people by their names. "I'm not the only one, I am a lot of people. I'm Malala, but I'm still Shazia. I'm Kainat," she declared.

For his future, Riaz and Ramzan intend to study and return to their new home. Riaz explained, "Now I think about all girls, I need to stand for them," while Ramzan vows to help you whatever you can.


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