Is there a precise meaning to the word “being a woman”? Regretfully, you will not understand the meaning of this word unless you feel, live, and see it. What I mean is that defining such an amount of effort and commitment is not easy. We work extremely hard to create incredible things or leave good memories, as well as to build or invent something valuable for our world. They tried so hard to make us give up our passions and desires because of our gender back in the day, but we demonstrated to the world that they were wrong.
There are numerous examples of women’s accomplishments throughout history. When you look from the outside you can not understand the struggles that we face in our lives. Even if it’s 2022 some people still think that we are useless. Malala Yousafzai, for example, is a Pakistani girl with the name Malala. Her father raised her as an activist, a supporter of education and women’s rights, but the Taliban infiltrated the country and took full control. Malala was tenacious and committed to education, therefore the threat would not deter her from achieving her objectives.
She advocated girls’ right to education when she was just 12 years old, traveling from house to house and school to school. She was also anonymously publishing essays promoting women’s rights. Finally, the New York Times noticed her efforts and produced a documentary about her life, but she became a major threat to the Taliban as a result. She was shot in a school bus when she was 15 years old. Her problem was so serious that she sought treatment in England.
Malala’s narrative did not finish there, of course… She was even more clenched after being shot, and she kept on with her work without pausing. “The terrorists thought that by changing my ideals and giving up on my goals, they would change my life, but nothing has changed in my life except this: Weakness, fear, and despair are dead,” she remarked at a United Nations Conference in 2013. “I was born with strength, power, and courage,” she remarked.
Malala Yousafzai, who now lives and studies in Birmingham, England, was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 2014. Despite being subjected to extreme horror, Malala did not give up and rejected all assumptions that the girl cannot read, cannot obtain an education, cannot think, and cannot communicate. Believe that as future women, we can do anything we want, whenever we want. All we have to do is speak up against injustice, shout it down, and yell it down. As long as we believe in and support our women, a brighter future is on the horizon.