We’re bringing a bad name to Islam ourselves: Malala condemns Mashal Khan’s murder

Malala Yousafzai, the 16-year-old Pakistani advocate for girls education who was shot in the head by the Taliban in 2012, officially opens The Library of Birmingham in Birmingham, central England, on September 3, 2013. Pakistani activist Malala Yousafzai, shot in the head by a Taliban militant last October after campaigning for girls' right to education, gave an address as she officially opened the new Library of Birmingham. AFP PHOTO / PAUL ELLIS

Malala Yousafzai has unequivocally denounced the murder of Abdul Wali Khan University (AWKU) understudy, Mashal Khan, who was pounded the life out of by a brutal horde over charged affirmations of impiety.

“This is an occurrence loaded with dread and dread,” Malala said in a video message on Facebook in the wake of conversing with Mashal’s dad via telephone.

Malala mourned that a few Pakistanis have overlooked the message of peace given by Islam. “This was not quite recently the memorial service of Mashal Khan, it was the burial service of the message of our religion Islam,” the worldwide young ladies’ training advocate said.

Malala said the Holy Prophet (PBUH) never prompted his adherents to “be fretful and circumvent slaughtering individuals”. “We have overlooked our qualities. We are not speaking to the genuine Islam,” she lamented.

Malala said individuals (numerous Muslims and Pakistanis) gripe about the nearness of Islamophobia in the West and that the western countries were “defaming our names”. “Nobody is insulting the name of your nation or religion… we ourselves are conveying a terrible name to our nation and religion,” she pushed.

The Nobel laureate asked Pakistanis to find out about their religion, values and culture and stated, “Everybody in Pakistani has a privilege to carry on with a protected and tranquil life.”

“On the off chance that we will keep slaughtering each other like this, then nobody will be ever sheltered,” Malala kept up.

Toward the finish of the video message, she asked state organizations and political gatherings in Pakistan to avoid their quiet, stand firm and convey equity to Mashal and his family.