Nobel laureate Malala Yousafzai spent her nineteenth birthday on Tuesday in Kenya’s Dadaab displaced person camps, the world’s biggest, planning to attract regard for the worldwide vagrant emergency and the predicament of those living in the Kenyan camp.
“I am here to speak for my unheard sisters of Somalia striving for education every day,” Yousafzai told the Associated Press. The laureate, who was shot by aggressors in 2012, has been a candid supporter for girls training. She has subsequent to spent her birthdays in locales where girls educations are ignored: in 2015, she opened a school for Syrian evacuee girls in Lebanon, and she battled for the arrival of the Chibok schoolgirls in Nigeria the prior year.
The five Dadaab camps hold more than 329,000 outcasts. The displaced person base is in eastern Kenya and contained, for the most part, Somali evacuees. Kenya’s administration has rehashed that it will be shut in the following year since it has turned into a security obligation.
“They should not be forced to move,” Malala likewise said in tending to the end of Dadaab. “As we all know the camp is going to be closed down soon, so I want to make sure that these girls don’t become a generation lost and there are alternative facilities for them to continue their education.”
On the off chance that the camp is shut and its inhabitants are moved to Somalia where there are few schools, the “girls will be without education,” she said, taking note of that at any rate they can get an instruction in the schools inside Dadaab.
Malala asked President Uhuru Kenyatta to take as much time as necessary in settling on the destiny of the camp and think about the need to give instruction.