Trump’s child separation policy slammed by Nobel Winner Malala Yousafzai

Trump’s child separation policy slammed by Nobel Winner Malala Yousafzai

Malala Yousafzai, the Nobel Peace Prize winner, is described as cruel against the policy that was launched by US President Donald Trump that states to separate children from his illegal immigrant's parents and family members while visiting first to South America in order to promote girl’s education.

Under Trump policy, around 2,300 children were separated from their family and parents under the zero-tolerance policy that is applicable to the immigrants that are crossing the US-Mexico border illegally that was announced in early May. They are seeking to prosecute the adults that are illegally crossing the border. However, after facing an outraged crowd and many court challenges, he nullified the policy and stopped separating the kids. But this doesn’t stop well-known names to come forward and critics it.

On Wednesday, Yousafzai said, "This is cruel, this is unfair and this is inhumane. I don't know how anyone could do that," "I hope that the children can be together with their parents."
It was an exact contract from last year where she praises Prime Minister Justin Trudeau whole Canada embraces the refugees. Even at the World Economic Forum in Davos, earlier this year, Malala was the one who questioned Trump on the women’s rights record.

Yousafzai is extremely famous for her work; she visited Rio de Janeiro to expand the education for the charity that goes with the name of the Malala Fund that started with Brazil into Latin America.
Her main aim was to make the Latin American’s largest economy in Brazil to advocate more public speaking on charity education that is a task after passing the country’s constitutional amendments freezing federal spending for two decades to reduce the real term public debts.

She is also hoping to get 1.5 million girls that are not studying to enrol in the classroom. She is focused on the minor group that lag on key indicators of white children such as secondary school or literacy completion.
"It is important for us to reach the indigenous and the Afro-Brazilian population in Brazil. Those girls are facing many challenges,".

She was honoured for her work in 2014 with world’s youngest Nobel winner with her foundation that is a charity that supports the education advocacy groups focusing on Jordan, Nigeria, Pakistan, Kenya and Syria.
Brazil’s group presence has started with approximately $700,000 three-year grant for the Brazilian female activist's issues of education.

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