Congratulations Mr. Kailash Satyarthi and Miss Malala Yousafzai. Please try for PEACE between your countries and reconciliation between Hindu and Muslims

Congratulations Mr. Kailash Satyarthi and Miss Malala Yousafzai

PROUD FOR THESE TWO KALARS…Hindu and Muslim from India and Pakistan….

Please kindly allow me to request TWO of you TO FORM and head a joint HIGH POWER FORCE of your TOP citizens and

  1. TRY for the peace between India and Pakistan and
  2. for the reconciliation of Hindu and Muslims in your respective countries.

OSLO: An Indo-Pak, Hindu-Muslim combination of Kailash Satyarthi and Malala Yousafzai today shared the Nobel Peace Prize honours for 2014 for their work on promoting child rights in the troubled sub-continent.

60-year-old Satyarthi, who runs an NGO in India that has been in the forefront of rescuing children from forced labour and trafficking, and 17-year-old Malala, who shot to limelight after the Taliban militants pumped bullets into her for a .. Read all here @ India’s Kailash Satyarthi & Pakistan’s Malala Yousafzay win Nobel Peace Prize

Nobel Peace Prize: Malala Yousafzai, Kailash Satyarthi win 2014 award

Yousafzai is youngest winner of a Nobel Prize

INDIAN HINDU….Satyarthi, 60, has been active in the children’s rights movement since 1980. His work has led to the rescue of thousands of children from slavery, and he has survived several attempts on his life.

In maintaining the traditions of Mahatma Gandhi, Satyarthi has “headed various forms of protests and demonstrations, all peaceful, focusing on the grave exploitation of children for financial gain,” the Nobel committee said Friday.

Children’s rights activists Malala Yousafzai of Pakistan and Kailash Satyarthi of India are the 2014 winners of the Nobel Peace Prize.
The two shared the prize for “their struggle against the suppression of children and young people and for the right of all children to education,” the committee said. The announcement was made Friday in Oslo by Thorbjørn Jagland, chairman of the Norwegian Nobel Committee.
The Nobel committee said it “regards it as an important point for a Hindu and a Muslim, an Indian and a Pakistani, to join in a common struggle for education and against extremism.”
At school when the announcement was made, Yousafzai, 17, is the youngest winner of a Nobel Prize. The previous youngest laureate of a Nobel Prize was British scientist William Lawrence Bragg, who won the physics prize in 1915 at age 25. The youngest previous recipient of the peace prize was Yemeni activist Tawakkol Karman, who won it in 2011 at age 32.

An outspoken advocate for girls’ education, Yousafzai was critically injured on Oct. 9, 2012, when a gunman shot her in the head while she was riding home on a school bus in the city of Mingora. The Taliban claimed responsibility for the attack.

She spent three months in a British hospital recovering, and now lives in England with her family. Militants still threaten to kill her if she returns home.

“They wanted to silence one Malala, but instead now thousands and millions of Malalas are speaking,” she told Anna Maria Tremonti, the host of CBC Radio’s The Current, in a Canadian exclusive interview that aired in 2013.

Yousafzai’s campaigns for girls’ education began while she was a pre-teen. At age 11, she started blogging under a pseudonym for the BBC about her love of learning and Taliban oppression in Pakistan, especially its ban on educating girls in her area.

News of her win touched of celebrations in her hometown of Mingora, Pakistan. Students danced at Khushal Public
School, which is owned by Malala’s father, Ziauddin Yousufzai.

Speaking to the Associated Press, her father said the Nobel win will “boost the courage of Malala and enhance her capability to work for the cause of girls’ education.”

Thousands rescued from slavery

Satyarthi, 60, has been active in the children’s rights movement  since 1980. His work has led to the rescue of thousands of children from slavery, and he has survived several attempts on his life.

In maintaining the traditions of Mahatma Gandhi, Satyarthi has “headed various forms of protests and demonstrations, all peaceful, focusing on the grave exploitation of children for financial gain,” the Nobel committee said Friday.

Satyarthi dedicated his win to children in slavery, Reuters reported.

“It’s an honour to all those children still suffering in slavery, bonded labour and trafficking,” Reuters said Satyarthi told TV news channel CNN-IBN.

Indian President Pranab Mukherjee said “the prize should be seen as recognition of the contributions of India’s vibrant civil society in addressing complex social problems such as child labour.”

UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon said the world’s children were Friday’s “true winners.” He praised Satyarthi’s “heroic work” and Malala’s “courage and determination.”

The winners were selected from a list of 278 nominees, the highest number of candidates ever. The list included 47 organizations, the Nobel committee said. The previous record was 259 in 2013.

The winners of the prizes for medicine, physics, chemistry and literature were announced earlier this week. The economics award winner will be announced on Monday.

All of the Nobel prizes will be handed out at ceremonies in Stockholm and Oslo on December 10, the anniversary of Nobel’s death in 1896.

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