I Am Malala Analysis
the life of a girl who stood up for women 's rights and education through the face of threats and
violence. Malala took control of a situation that she previously could not and fought for herself
and other women like her who believed in the power of education. The Taliban tried to kill her
because they consider her a threat, but she continues to be a modern day hero. She stood up and
spoke out on behalf of her beliefs in a society and culture that condemned women for doing so.
Most people would not have such courage and this calls for admiration. Malala should be
considered a hero because she not only stood up for herself, but also her education …show more content…
Malala is a modern day hero because she stood up for the educational rights of women
instead of cowering back and continuing to let the Taliban take away their rights. She is not a
hero because she was shot in the head and survived, people get shot perpetually in Pakistan.
She’s a hero because she was shot in the head and used it as fuel to make her fight even stronger,
which takes immense courage and strength. She didn’t give up for a moment. She could have
went into hiding and tried to live a relatively normal life, but she grew even louder and more
persistent than ever. Thanks to Malala, women worldwide are inspired and know that they no
longer have to be victims of fear and violence. A real hero doesn’t keep quiet and shy away in
the face of danger; in spite of the fact that they might be scared to death, they fight even harder
and with a greater vengeance under the circumstances.
Women may seem like the lesser sex of the human species, but they are just as important
as men. Just like men are genuinely better at some activities, the same can be said about …show more content…
When doing the same activity, women often use
both sides of their brain, while men oftentimes use only the left side. Studies show that men do in
fact have larger brains, but with women having their brains more compacted, signals are able to
be sent and received at a faster rate.
In most developing countries, women feel inferior to men because that is how they are
raised. When a male is born, the household celebrates it because it is seen as an insurance since
he will be able to support the family. On the other hand when a female is born, the household is
somber because she is just another expense to the family since women are viewed as worthless
for anything but servant work in the home. “Women 's work isn 't even considered real labor.
Should a woman take a job, she is expected to keep up all her responsibilities at home in addition
to her new ones, with no extra help. Women 's labor goes overlooked, even though it is crucial to
the survival of each family” (1). A woman 's identity is stifled when “her family and society