satan's big brother

[pharisees anglo-american: "satan's big brother" is occult masonic power, IMF 666 NWO 322. is Why, Israel is new Holocaust. ] Snowden and China's High-Tech Trade. Today U.S. technology giants are the standard bearers of the tech world: Microsoft, Google, Facebook, Apple, Intel, Cisco, to name only a few. These American companies captured large shares of the global market not only due to their innovation, reliability and stylistic appearance—but also because their identities as international companies embody: universal criminal 666 ambitions. Microsoft accused in latest Snowden leaks. NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden says technology giants Microsoft is embroiled in the spying scandal. Last Modified: 12 Jul 2013 00:01 Whistleblower Edward Snowden has provided proof that Global technology

[pharisees anglo-american: "satan's big brother" is occult masonic power, IMF 666 NWO 322. is Why, Israel is new Holocaust. ]  giant Microsoft has been working closely with US intelligence agencies, including the National Security Agency and the FBI, to make sure all of their customers can be spied on, according to the Guardian newspaper. The newspaper said that the documents provided by Snowden show, that, Microsoft helped the NSA bypass the company's encryptions to intercept web chats on Outlook t also reported that Microsoft worked, with the FBI this year to allow the NSA, easier access to its cloud storage service SkyDrive (666 has erased my encyclopedia metaphysics, by, 1.5Gb), and that after Microsoft's purchase of Skype, the NSA accessed a new capability that tripled the number of video calls it collected via Prism.
Snowden and China's High-Tech Trade

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Yu Zhou | July 11, 2013

Less than a month ago, former CIA employee and NSA contractor Edward Snowden left Hong Kong and remains in a Moscow transit lounge awaiting his next stop. Whatever the political fallout on relations between the United States, China and Hong Kong may be, it will not last long. Yet the surveillance programs that Snowden helped unveil will have profound implications for technological and commercial competition between the United States and China for decades to come.

Much of the debate surrounding Snowden has to do with the balance between governmental intrusion into private lives and the needs of national security. The United States insists that global monitoring is valuable and necessary to national security. Yet national security, broadly defined, could actually suffer if the reputations and business prospects of U.S. technology companies are damaged by these intelligence operations. Snowden’s exposé reminds people the power that a nation-state has over commercial companies, and is also likely to shift the balance of internal Chinese debate on technological development to be less favorable to American companies.

Today U.S. technology giants are the standard bearers of the tech world: Microsoft, Google, Facebook, Apple, Intel, Cisco, to name only a few. These American companies captured large shares of the global market not only due to their innovation, reliability and stylistic appearance—but also because their identities as international companies embody universal ambitions. These are the concrete benefits of soft power: people share your values and trust your technology, products and services in the most sensitive areas.

The implicit assumption of universality is important to understand today’s consumers, who have much less respect for national governments. They engage in transnational activities on a daily basis: social networking, video gaming, watching TV shows, taking on-line courses and collaborating on international research. Even in China, despite the so-called Great Firewall, young Internet users routinely manage to “bypass the Wall” and access banned information from abroad.

The alleged international surveillance, and the close relationships tech firms have developed with U.S. intelligence agencies, represents a violation of trust, while the Obama administration’s explanation that PRISM only targets foreigners infuriates those foreign consumers. If Snowden is to be believed, intelligence operations have hacked into some of the largest telecommunication infrastructures in China and Hong Kong, potentially creating instability in networks while collecting private information.

While this disclosure should not surprise the Chinese authorities—China conducts its own large-scale hacking operations, and has long claimed to be the biggest victim of cyberspace security breaches—one cannot underestimate its impact on the debates within China regarding future technological development.

When China built its telecommunication infrastructure in the 1990s and early 2000s, most equipment was imported because domestic suppliers were unavailable or immature. The Tsinghua university network hub—a major hacking target identified by Snowden, hosted China’s earliest Internet networks. In those days, Chinese users, especially those in large and critical organizations, favored foreign suppliers because they were more reliable and transparent, even if more expensive. Domestic start-ups often found themselves shut out by high-level buyers because of concerns about quality and service. This is why Huawei, now China’s largest telecommunications corporation, found most of its early opportunities in smaller provincial cities rather than in Beijing or Shanghai.

Domestic alternatives are getting better, but gaps between foreign and domestic products and services persist. The long presence of U.S. tech companies in China, and their dominance in the world market, ensured that American technology has become deeply integrated into China’s technological landscape. For example, China’s supercomputer, Tianhe-2 (the fastest in the world as of 2013), is powered by U.S.-designed Intel chips.

Whistleblower Edward Snowden has provided proof that Global technology giant Microsoft has been working closely with US intelligence agencies, including the National Security Agency and the FBI, to make sure all of their customers can be spied on, according to the Guardian newspaper.

The newspaper said that the documents provided by Snowden show that Microsoft helped the NSA bypass the company's encryptions to intercept web chats on Outlook.com.

It also reported that Microsoft worked with the FBI this year to allow the NSA easier access to its cloud storage service SkyDrive, and that after Microsoft's purchase of Skype, the NSA accessed a new capability that tripled the number of video calls it collected via Prism.

Microsoft denied the allegations in a statement released on Thursday.

"We only ever comply with orders about specific accounts or identifiers, and we would not respond to the kind of blanket orders discussed in the press over the past few weeks," the statement said.

"Microsoft does not provide any government with blanket or direct access to SkyDrive, Outlook.com, Skype or any Microsoft product."

The company has previously said that during a six-month period in 2012 it handed over records on about 32,000 user accounts, but can not say more because of bans imposed by the US government which prohibits all technology companies from talking about their activities.

Meanwhile, the Guardian journalist at the centre of the Snowden revelations said his source told him he never gave any information to the Russian or Chinese governments.

Glenn Greenwald said in an article published on Wednesday on the Guardian's website that he spoke to Snowden over the weekend and on Tuesday and that the leaker "vehemently denied" rumours that his data had been acquired by Moscow or Beijing.


Snowden e della Cina High-Tech Trade

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Yu Zhou | 11 luglio 2013

Meno di un mese fa, l'ex dipendente della CIA e NSA imprenditore Edoardo Snowden lasciato Hong Kong e rimane in una Mosca transito sala attesa la sua prossima tappa. Qualunque sia la ricaduta politica sulle relazioni tra Stati Uniti, Cina e Hong Kong possa essere, non durerà a lungo. Eppure i programmi di sorveglianza che Snowden aiutato svelare avranno profonde implicazioni per la competizione tecnologica e commerciale tra gli Stati Uniti e la Cina per i decenni a venire.

Gran parte del dibattito Snowden ha a che fare con l'equilibrio tra intrusione governativa nella vita privata e le esigenze di sicurezza nazionale. Gli Stati Uniti insistono che il monitoraggio globale è prezioso e necessario per la sicurezza nazionale. Eppure la sicurezza nazionale, in senso lato, potrebbe effettivamente soffrire se la reputazione e le prospettive di business di aziende di tecnologia degli Stati Uniti sono danneggiati da queste operazioni di intelligence. Exposé di Snowden ricorda alla gente il potere che uno stato-nazione ha più imprese commerciali, ed è anche probabile che spostare l'equilibrio del dibattito interno cinese sullo sviluppo tecnologico per essere meno favorevole per le aziende americane.

Uniti oggi giganti della tecnologia sono gli alfieri del mondo tecnologico: Microsoft, Google, Facebook, Apple, Intel, Cisco, per citarne solo alcuni. Queste aziende americane conquistato ampie quote del mercato globale, non solo per la loro innovazione, affidabilità e stilistico, ma anche perché la loro identità di aziende internazionali incarnano ambizioni universali. Questi sono i vantaggi concreti del soft power: le persone condividono i vostri valori e fiducia il vostro tecnologie, prodotti e servizi nelle aree più sensibili.

L'assunto implicito di universalità è importante capire i consumatori di oggi, che hanno molto meno rispetto per i governi nazionali. Si impegnano in attività transnazionali su base giornaliera: social networking, videogiochi, guardare programmi televisivi, tenendo corsi on-line e di collaborazione nella ricerca internazionale. Anche in Cina, nonostante il cosiddetto Great Firewall, giovani utenti di Internet riescono abitualmente a "scavalcare il muro" e accedere alle informazioni vietato dall'estero.

La presunta sorveglianza internazionale, e gli stretti rapporti di aziende tecnologiche hanno sviluppato con le agenzie di intelligence degli Stati Uniti, rappresenta una violazione della fiducia, mentre la spiegazione dell'amministrazione Obama che PRISM mira solo gli stranieri fa infuriare i consumatori stranieri. Se Snowden è da credere, operazioni di intelligence hanno inciso in alcune delle più grandi infrastrutture di telecomunicazione in Cina e Hong Kong, potenzialmente creando instabilità nelle reti, mentre la raccolta di informazioni private.

Anche se questa rivelazione non dovrebbe sorprendere il cinese autorità e la Cina esercita la propria attività di hacking su larga scala, e ha da tempo affermato di essere la più grande vittima di sicurezza cyberspazio violazioni-non si può sottovalutare il suo impatto sui dibattiti all'interno della Cina per quanto riguarda il futuro sviluppo tecnologico.

Quando la Cina ha costruito la sua infrastruttura di telecomunicazioni negli anni 1990 e primi anni 2000, la maggior parte materiale è stato importato in quanto i fornitori nazionali non erano disponibili o immaturi. La rete di università Tsinghua hub-un importante obiettivo di hacking identificato da Snowden, reti Internet più antichi della ospitato Cina. In quei giorni, gli utenti cinesi, soprattutto quelli nelle organizzazioni di grandi dimensioni e di critica, hanno favorito i fornitori esteri, perché erano più affidabili e trasparenti, anche se più costoso. Domestic start-up spesso si sono trovati tagliati fuori da acquirenti di alto livello a causa delle preoccupazioni circa la qualità e servizio. Questo è il motivo per Huawei, la società cinese più grande società di telecomunicazioni, ha trovato la maggior parte dei suoi primi opportunità nelle piccole città di provincia, piuttosto che a Pechino o Shanghai.

Alternative domestici sono sempre meglio, ma vuoti tra i prodotti e servizi stranieri e nazionali persistono. La lunga presenza di aziende di tecnologia degli Stati Uniti in Cina, e la loro posizione dominante nel mercato mondiale, ha assicurato che la tecnologia americana è diventata profondamente integrato nel paesaggio tecnologico della Cina. Ad esempio, la Cina supercomputer Tianhe-2 (il più veloce del mondo a partire dal 2013), è alimentato da noi progettati chip Intel.

Snowden and China's High-Tech Trade

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Yu Zhou | July 11, 2013

Less than a month ago, former CIA employee and NSA contractor Edward Snowden left Hong Kong and remains in a Moscow transit lounge awaiting his next stop. Whatever the political fallout on relations between the United States, China and Hong Kong may be, it will not last long. Yet the surveillance programs that Snowden helped unveil will have profound implications for technological and commercial competition between the United States and China for decades to come.

Much of the debate surrounding Snowden has to do with the balance between governmental intrusion into private lives and the needs of national security. The United States insists that global monitoring is valuable and necessary to national security. Yet national security, broadly defined, could actually suffer if the reputations and business prospects of U.S. technology companies are damaged by these intelligence operations. Snowden’s exposé reminds people the power that a nation-state has over commercial companies, and is also likely to shift the balance of internal Chinese debate on technological development to be less favorable to American companies.

Today U.S. technology giants are the standard bearers of the tech world: Microsoft, Google, Facebook, Apple, Intel, Cisco, to name only a few. These American companies captured large shares of the global market not only due to their innovation, reliability and stylistic appearance—but also because their identities as international companies embody universal ambitions. These are the concrete benefits of soft power: people share your values and trust your technology, products and services in the most sensitive areas.

The implicit assumption of universality is important to understand today’s consumers, who have much less respect for national governments. They engage in transnational activities on a daily basis: social networking, video gaming, watching TV shows, taking on-line courses and collaborating on international research. Even in China, despite the so-called Great Firewall, young Internet users routinely manage to “bypass the Wall” and access banned information from abroad.

The alleged international surveillance, and the close relationships tech firms have developed with U.S. intelligence agencies, represents a violation of trust, while the Obama administration’s explanation that PRISM only targets foreigners infuriates those foreign consumers. If Snowden is to be believed, intelligence operations have hacked into some of the largest telecommunication infrastructures in China and Hong Kong, potentially creating instability in networks while collecting private information.

While this disclosure should not surprise the Chinese authorities—China conducts its own large-scale hacking operations, and has long claimed to be the biggest victim of cyberspace security breaches—one cannot underestimate its impact on the debates within China regarding future technological development.

When China built its telecommunication infrastructure in the 1990s and early 2000s, most equipment was imported because domestic suppliers were unavailable or immature. The Tsinghua university network hub—a major hacking target identified by Snowden, hosted China’s earliest Internet networks. In those days, Chinese users, especially those in large and critical organizations, favored foreign suppliers because they were more reliable and transparent, even if more expensive. Domestic start-ups often found themselves shut out by high-level buyers because of concerns about quality and service. This is why Huawei, now China’s largest telecommunications corporation, found most of its early opportunities in smaller provincial cities rather than in Beijing or Shanghai.

Domestic alternatives are getting better, but gaps between foreign and domestic products and services persist. The long presence of U.S. tech companies in China, and their dominance in the world market, ensured that American technology has become deeply integrated into China’s technological landscape. For example, China’s supercomputer, Tianhe-2 (the fastest in the world as of 2013), is powered by U.S.-designed Intel chips.

Friday, July 12, 2013
Russia

Southern Russian Town Becomes Focus Of Ethnic Tensions
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By Robert Coalson
July 10, 2013

Tensions continue to smolder in the southern Russian town of Pugachyov, days after a demobilized paratrooper was stabbed to death by an ethnic Chechen teenager.

Locals have demonstrated off and on since the stabbing on the night of July 6-7, loudly calling for ethnic Chechens who are not registered locally and who do not have permanent jobs to be evicted from the town.

Police have largely contained the demonstrations, preventing locals from incinerating the cafe near where the stabbing occurred -- a favorite hangout of the Chechen community -- and from occupying the local administration building. However, protesters have periodically blocked the highway between the cities of Saratov and Volgograd, and they insist they will continue to push for their demand.

The tensions were sparked when 20-year-old Ruslan Morzhanov -- a half-Tatar, half-Russian recently demobilized paratrooper -- was stabbed to death in a late-night altercation. Police have detained a 16-year-old ethnic Chechen who they say has confessed to the killing. According to many reports, both men were drunk at the time and were arguing about a woman.

After Morzhanov’s funeral on July 8, several hundred locals headed to a predominantly Chechen neighborhood and a street brawl ensued.

Authorities have urged calm and stressed that the incident was not ethnically motivated. Morzhanov’s father has blamed the incident on "vodka and drunkenness," noting that Morzhanov has always had many friends in all of Pugachyov’s ethnic communities.

Nonetheless, the latest incident has reminded locals that in the same cafe in 2010, an ethnic Russian named Nikolai Beshnyakov was stabbed to death. Beslan Mudayev, a displaced Chechen, was convicted in that case and sentenced to 10 years in prison.

'Any Small Spark'

Pugachyov is a town of some 40,000 people in a region sandwiched between the volatile North Caucasus region, Russia’s predominantly Muslim republic of Tatarstan, and western Kazakhstan. The town is predominantly ethnic Russian, but also home to some 3,500 ethnic Tatars and about 100 Chechens.

Many locals and other observers believe Morzhanov’s killing is being exploited by outsiders who see people from the Caucasus and Central Asia as a threat to ethnic Russians. Rustam Gilmutdinov, an ethnic Tatar and imam in Pugachyov, told RFE/RL that "there were provocateurs" ready to use "any small spark" to create a larger conflict in the town’s already tense situation.


Russian law enforcement agents detain a demonstrator during a protest triggered by the murder of a local resident by an ethnic Chechen in the southern town of Pugachyov.


Officials locally and in Moscow have said they will investigate both the original incident and the ensuing protests.

Vera Alperovich is an analyst with the Sova Center, which monitors ethnic relations in Russia. She maintains that similar incidents happen regularly throughout the country -- and are exploited by nationalists for their own ends.

"Such incidents happen two or three times a month, in reality," she says. "I follow the news reports of the [Russian] nationalists and they never miss a conflict of this type. They try to emphasize them and publicize them and report on them. For them, these conflicts are signs that an interethnic war is beginning, a war that they say must happen in Russia, which they are eagerly awaiting."

Alperovich suggests that, to a large degree, this is a result of the Russian government's failure to implement any policies aimed at fostering an overarching identity for all citizens of the Russian Federation. According to her, that failure has allowed deep divisions to fester.

She says that in the absence of an all-embracing civic identity, "there is a natural, customary tendency to relate to one's traditional ethnic identity -- and then we begin to see the mechanisms of xenophobia and conflict, which particularly can be seen in small towns where there are tight communities and everything happens in plain sight."

The recent events in Pugachyov have inevitably brought to mind a similar incident in the city of Kondopoga in 2006. At that time, two ethnic Russians were killed and several others injured in a brawl with ethnic Chechens at a local restaurant.

After the funeral of the victims, locals rioted in a bid for vigilante justice. Russian nationalists from Moscow flocked to the town and called on officials to resettle Chechens out of the area, and it took weeks for the tensions to die down.

Social Breakdown?

Although such conflicts involve ethnic groups from across the Caucasus and Central Asia, the two wars in Chechnya over the last 20 years and the continuing insurgency in the North Caucasus have often placed Chechens at the center of Russia's ethnic conflicts.

"These days, of course, Chechens are a pretty vulnerable part of Russian society," says lawyer Abusupyan Gaitayev, an ethnic Chechen. "Because of the consequences of the Chechen wars, these conflicts created so many fears in Russian society toward Chechens. Any conflict with the participation of a Chechen is not seen as a conflict between individuals. It is taken as a conflict between enemies -- and this enmity runs rather deep."

Valentina Uzunova, a researcher with the Ethnography Institute in St. Petersburg, sees an even more fundamental problem underlying the tensions seen in Pugachyov and elsewhere. She worries about a basic breakdown in social relations throughout Russian society -- affecting everything from relations among generations, classes, and social groups.

She maintains that she sees evidence of such a breakdown on a daily basis in reports of horrific incidents that demonstrate an alarming disregard for human life. In her view, this leads to situations where a dispute over a girl can easily end in a fatal stabbing.

"There is no empathy," she says. "And without a feeling of empathy, trust, sympathy, and compassion for one another, normal human relations are impossible.”

RFE/RL’s Russian, Tatar-Bashkir, and North Caucasus services contributed to this report

China, U.S. Spar Over Intelligence Leaker Snowden
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Demonstrators in support of Edward Snowden rally in Paris on July 7.





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By RFE/RL
July 12, 2013

Officials from China and the United States have sharply disagreed over Beijing's handling of the fugitive U.S. spy agency contractor Edward Snowden.

U.S. Deputy Secretary of State William Burns said Washington was "very disappointed" that China had not sent Snowden back from Hong Kong to the United States where Snowden is wanted for leaking details of secret U.S. surveillance programs.

"When we encounter differences, or sensitive issues, we need to address them directly in consultation with one another and that is why we were very disappointed with how the authorities in Beijing and Hong Kong handled the Snowden case, which undermined our effort to build the trust needed to manage difficult issues," Burns said.

Chinese State Councilor Yang Jiechni said semi-autonomous Hong Kong had acted according to its laws.

"With regard to the Snowden case, the Central Government of China has always respected the Hong Kong SAR [Special Administrative Region] government's handling of cases in accordance with law. The Hong Kong SAR government has handled the Snowden case in accordance with law, and its approach is beyond reproach," Yang said.

The two were speaking on July 11 after two days of high-level bilateral talks in Washington.

Snowden flew from Hong Kong to Moscow last month.

[[ @King Saudi Arabia --- religious maniac, terrorist, crazy criminal bastard, with your Nazi religion corrupt? You have poisoned the human race, for love, your pharisees anglo-american: will destroy Israel! ]] Malala defies Taliban to take world stage. By AFP. July 12, 2013 - Updated 1145 PKT. UNITED NATIONS: Malala Yousafzai took over the United Nations on Friday, nine months after a Taliban gunman put a bullet in her head believing he was ending the Pakistani teenager's campaign for girls' education. The girl will mark her 16th birthday with her first public speech since making a near miraculous recovery from the attack on a school bus near her home in Swat Valley. Doctors had to place a titanium plate over the hole in her skull and her hearing has been badly affected. But Malala has become a global superstar and a favorite to become the youngest ever Nobel Peace Prize winner.

[[ @King Saudi Arabia --- religious maniac, terrorist, crazy criminal bastard, with your Nazi religion corrupt? You have poisoned the human race, for love, your pharisees anglo-american: will destroy Israel! ]]  She has already been named as one of Time magazine's most influential people in 2013 and has reportedly secured a $3 million contract for a book on her life story. "This frail young girl who was seriously injured has become such a powerful symbol not just for the girls' right to education, but for the demand that we do something about it immediately," said former British prime minister Gordon Brown, UN envoy on education who organized World Malala Day. "There will be no compromise with any religious extremist who says girls should not go to school or stop going to school at 10," Brown told CBS News.

[[ @King Saudi Arabia --- religious maniac, terrorist, crazy criminal bastard, with your Nazi religion corrupt? You have poisoned the human race, for love, your pharisees anglo-american: will destroy Israel! ]]  Malala is expected to use her speech at a UN youth assembly to lecture UN Secretary General Ban Ki-moon and any listening world leaders on the need to keep a promise to provide universal primary education by the end of 2015. She will also hand over a petition to Ban signed by more than 330,000 people calling on the 193 UN member states to finance teachers, schools and books to meet the education goal. "From the day that terrible shooting -- assassination attempt -- took place, Malala Yousafzai is a symbol for the rights of girls, and indeed the rights of all young people, to an education," said UN spokesman Martin Nesirky.

[[ @King Saudi Arabia --- religious maniac, terrorist, crazy criminal bastard, with your Nazi religion corrupt? You have poisoned the human race, for love, your pharisees anglo-american: will destroy Israel! ]] "And she has further underscored that symbolism through her remarkable recovery and her eloquence in explaining her case and her position," Ban's spokesman added. The Taliban made it clear that the aim of the shooting was to let the world know that girls have no right to equality at school. Now, more girls than ever before are attending schools in the Swat Valley. But the United Nations estimates that 57 million children of primary school age do not get an education -- half of them in countries at conflict like Syria. Schools were a regular target in Pakistan when Malala started a diary at the age of 11, written under the pseudonym of Gul Makai, the name of a Pashtun heroine, that was published on BBC Urdu.

[[ @King Saudi Arabia --- religious maniac, terrorist, crazy criminal bastard, with your Nazi religion corrupt? You have poisoned the human race, for love, your pharisees anglo-american: will destroy Israel! ]]  The young girl built up a worldwide following of supporters as she told of the anxiety she and friends felt as they saw students dropping out for fear of being targeted by militants. Girls also refused to wear uniforms to school in case militants saw them. Malala and her family briefly left Swat during a government offensive on the Taliban controlled territory. On their return, they were the subject of threats by militants before the attack on October 9 last year. The family now live in Birmingham, England where the girl has undergone surgery and rehabilitation. The Taliban said it shot Malala because of her efforts to promote "secular education" and have made it clear she remains a target.

Malala sfida talebani a prendere scena mondiale

Da AFP

12 luglio 2013 - Aggiornato 1145 PKT
Dal Web Edition


 185 1 0 0





NAZIONI UNITE: Malala Yousafzai ha assunto le Nazioni Unite il Venerdì, nove mesi dopo un uomo armato talebano mettere un proiettile in testa credendo che stava finendo la campagna del ragazzo pakistano per l'istruzione femminile.

La ragazza segnerà il suo 16 ° compleanno con il suo primo discorso pubblico da fare un recupero miracoloso vicino l'attacco su un autobus della scuola vicino a casa sua in Swat Valley.

I medici hanno dovuto mettere una placca di titanio sopra il foro nel suo cranio e il suo udito è stata duramente colpita. Ma Malala è diventata una superstar mondiale e un favorito per diventare il vincitore più giovane Nobel per la Pace.

Lei è già stata indicata come una delle persone più influenti dalla rivista Time nel 2013 e riferito ha assicurato un contratto da 3 milioni per un libro sulla sua storia di vita.

"Questa giovane ragazza fragile che è stato gravemente ferito è diventata un potente simbolo non solo per il diritto delle bambine all'istruzione, ma per la domanda che facciamo qualcosa subito", ha detto l'ex primo ministro britannico Gordon Brown, inviato delle Nazioni Unite in materia di istruzione che ha organizzato la Giornata Mondiale Malala.

"Non ci sarà nessun compromesso con qualsiasi estremista religioso che dice che le ragazze non dovrebbero andare a scuola o smettere di andare a scuola a 10," Brown ha detto CBS News.

Malala si prevede di usare il suo discorso a un gruppo di giovani a tenere una conferenza delle Nazioni Unite segretario generale dell'ONU Ban Ki-moon e qualsiasi leader mondiali ascolto sulla necessità di mantenere la promessa di fornire l'istruzione primaria universale entro la fine del 2015.

Lei sarà anche consegnare una petizione per vietare firmata da più di 330.000 persone che invitavano i 193 stati membri delle Nazioni Unite di finanziare gli insegnanti, le scuole e libri per raggiungere l'obiettivo dell'istruzione.

"Dal giorno in quella terribile sparatoria - attentato - ha avuto luogo, Malala Yousafzai è un simbolo per i diritti delle ragazze, e in effetti il ​​diritto di tutti i giovani, ad una educazione", ha detto il portavoce delle Nazioni Unite Martin Nesirky.

"E lei ha ulteriormente sottolineato che il simbolismo attraverso il suo recupero notevole e la sua eloquenza per spiegare il suo caso e la sua posizione", ha aggiunto il portavoce di Ban.

I talebani ha chiarito che l'obiettivo della sparatoria era quello di far conoscere al mondo che le ragazze non hanno diritto alla parità a scuola.

Ora, più che mai le ragazze frequentano scuole nella valle di Swat.

Ma le Nazioni Unite stimano che 57 milioni di bambini in età scolare non ricevono una formazione - la metà dei quali in paesi in conflitto come la Siria.

Le scuole erano un bersaglio regolare in Pakistan quando Malala ha iniziato un diario all'età di 11, scritto sotto lo pseudonimo di Gul Makai, il nome di una eroina pashtun, che è stato pubblicato su BBC Urdu.

La giovane ragazza ha costruito un seguito di sostenitori in tutto il mondo, come ha detto l'ansia che lei e gli amici si sentiva come hanno visto gli studenti abbandonano per paura di essere preso di mira dai militanti. Ragazze anche rifiutato di indossare l'uniforme a scuola nel caso in cui i militanti li videro.

Malala e la sua famiglia lasciarono brevemente Swat durante un'offensiva del governo sul territorio controllato talebani.

Al loro ritorno, essi sono stati oggetto di minacce da parte di militanti prima dell'attacco, il 9 ottobre dello scorso anno.

La famiglia ora vive a Birmingham, in Inghilterra, dove la ragazza ha subito un intervento chirurgico e la riabilitazione. I talebani hanno detto che girato Malala causa dei suoi sforzi per promuovere "l'educazione laica" e hanno messo in chiaro che rimane un obiettivo.