Thursday, December 17, 2015

Nobel Peace Prize Winner, Malala, On the Anniversary of 134 Pakistani Children Killed By the Taliban, Condemns.....Donald Trump

And you thought all of the moon bat, insane nut jobs in this world were in America...well nope.  Malala is the young Pakistani girl who took a round through her head from a Taliban sniper and lived to tell about it and so yesterday, as she commemorates the worst Islamic terror attack in the history of Pakistan where the Taliban took the lives of 134 innocent children, Malala uses the stage to condemn the "comments of hatred" by Donald Trump. 

Let me restate that - on a day when the Pakistani people still try to wrap their heads around how a group of men could mow down and blow up 134 little kids, this bitch, this survivor of a Taliban attack herself, blames Donald Trump.

I guess there's another "moderate" Muslim standing up for the jihadis and attacking infidels.  Anyone noticing a pattern?

The story comes from Times of India.

Malala Yousafzai condemns Trump's 'ideology of hatred'

BIRMINGHAM: Nobel prize winner Malala Yousafzai condemned Donald Trump's views on Muslims on Tuesday, at a sombre ceremony to remember the 134 children killed in a Taliban attack on a Pakistani school a year ago.

"Well, that's really tragic that you hear these comments which are full of hatred, full of this ideology of being discriminative towards others," Malala told AFP, in response to recent comments by the US Republican presidential candidate.

Trump has been heavily criticised for calling for a ban on all Muslims entering the United States after a Muslim husband and wife killed 14 people in a shooting rampage in California, an incident classified as a terrorist act.

Speaking at the ceremony in the city of Birmingham, central England, Malala's father Ziauddin Yousafzai also criticised Trump's comments.

"It will be very unfair, very unjust that we associate 1.6 billion with a few terrorist organisations," he said, referring to the number of Muslims worldwide.

The event was organised by peace prize winner Malala and her family, and two survivors of the attack, Ahmad Nawaz, 14, and Mohammed Ibrahim, 13, took part.

The massacre saw nine extremists scale the walls of an army-run school in the northwestern Pakistani city of Peshawar, lobbing grenades and opening fire on terrified children and teachers.

"There are these terrorist attacks happening, for example what happened in Paris or what happened in Peshawar a year ago," Malala said, referring to last month's Islamic State attack in Paris that killed 130 people.

"It's not just needed in Pakistan but across the world. If we want to end terrorism we need to bring quality education so we defeat the mindset of terrorism mentality and of hatred."

Nawaz, dressed in a traditional shalwar kameez, recounted the horror of the December 16, 2014 Peshawar attack, in which 17 adults were also killed.

"I saw my teacher burned alive in that incident and the friends with whom I was playing," he told AFP.

"I was surrounded by the dead bodies of those friends. So it was the horrifying experience of my life and I still have nightmares."

Nawaz was shot in the arm. His brother was killed.

Ibrahim was in a wheelchair, having been paralysed from the waist down.

The Taliban assault dredged up painful memories for Malala's family: she was shot in the head by the Taliban in 2012 after she had publicly advocated education for girls.

"When I was watching all these graphics and all these news on television, my wife was crying, I was crying," Malala's father told AFP.

"It was unbearable. It was very hard to watch. Our own trauma revived," he said.

"We don't curse people, its a sin to curse and we never cursed Talibans for attacking our daughter, but I must say we cursed them that day."

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