Education Is A Necessity For Humanity

1507 WordsFeb 7, 20177 Pages
A young Pakistani girl has many goals in her life. For instance, she aspires to become a doctor when she grows up. She wants to go to school and then eventually attend college to obtain all the credentials she needs to achieve her goal. However, she cannot do this. The way the education system is being implemented in her nation forbids her to receive a fair education. The reason for this is because she is a female. Although education is a necessity for humanity, many people think it is too much work and often tend to give up. They would say that school is very tedious and pointless. However, education is valued as a necessity in Pakistan. It is predominantly appreciated by females. Pakistanis believe that education has the potential to…show more content…
Females are receiving a lot of injustice, considering the fact that they do not get as many rights as men do. Statistics show that more than 40% of girls in Pakistan never receive an education (Arman 2016). Also, the UNESCO has recently interviewed some of the girls in Pakistan about their views on this issue and 62% of them said that they have never even seen the inside of a school (Williams 2013). The Young Girl Who Made a Difference Malala Yousafzai is a famous Pakistani girl who has fought for her rights to fair education (Usborne 2015). She is currently 19 years old and has advocated for fair education mainly by protesting. She has been doing this for years and says her primary inspiration is her father, Ziauddin Yousafzai. He is a school teacher who, Malala claims, has taught her the value and importance of learning (Usborne 2015). Malala once said, “One child, one teacher, one book and one pen, can change the world” (Usborne 2015). This shows that she is fully dedicated to her belief that all women should receive the same amount of education that men do. She has given a myriad of speeches with strong and powerful reasons and quotes like this to back up her viewpoints. She gave her first speech in September of 2008 which was called “How dare the Taliban take away my basic right to education?” (Williams 2013). Malala bravely fought to express her thoughts; in return,
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