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Malala Yousafzai gives a copy of her book to Queen Elizabeth II during a Reception for Youth, Education and the Commonwealth at Buckingham Palace in London on Oct. 18, 2013.
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Pakistani teenager Malala Yousafzai reacts to the crowd during an International Day of the Girl event at the IMF World Bank Annual Meetings in Washington, DC, on Oct. 11, 2013.
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President Barack Obama, first lady Michelle Obama and their daughter Malia meet with Malala Yousafzai in the Oval Office on Oct. 11. The Pakistani girl, 16, was shot in the head and neck in 2012 in Pakistan's Swat Valley by the Taliban for her activism for women's rights and education.
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Malala Yousafzai arrives to promote her book "I am Malala" at "The Daily Show" on Oct. 8 in New York City.
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Pakistani schoolgirl Malala Yousafzai meets Bono and The Edge from the band U2 in Dublin on Sept. 17, where she received an Amnesty International Ambassador of Conscience 2013 award.
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Malala Yousafzai is honored with the International Children's Peace Prize in the Hague on Sept. 6.
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Malala Yousafzai stands by her father Ziauddin Yousafzai as she opens a new library in Birmingham, England, on Sept. 3.
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Malala Yousafzai, the Pakistani advocate for girls education who was shot in the head by the Taliban, speaks at the United Nations Youth Assembly on July 12, 2013 in New York City. The United Nations declared July 12, "Malala Day," which also happens to be her birthday. Yousafzai turned 16.
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School friends Malala Yousafzai, right, and Shazia Ramzan greet each other on being reunited at Birmingham airport, England, on June 29, 2013. Shazia was on her school bus in Pakistan when Taliban gunmen came in search of Malala, a vocal campaigner for girls' education. Malala was shot in the head while Shazia suffered gun wounds to the neck and shoulder. Malala was airlifted to Birmingham soon after the attack, but Shazia stayed in Pakistan. She has now flown to Britain to fulfil her dream of becoming a doctor and has been granted permission to complete her studies.
Malala Fund via AFP - Getty Images
Malala Yousafzai announces the first grant from the Malala Fund in a video released on April 5. The money will help to send 40 girls to school in her home region of Pakistan.
Malala Press Office via AP
Malala Yousafzai attends her first day of school in England on March 19, just weeks after being released from hospital. The 15-year-old participated in lessons at the Edgbaston High School for Girls in Birmingham.
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Malala Yousafzai hugs a member of hospital staff as she is discharged from the Queen Elizabeth Hospital in Birmingham, England, on Jan. 3. The hospital said the 15-year-old would have to return for reconstructive surgery.
NHS via EPA
Malala Yousafzai waves as she leaves the Queen Elizabeth Hospital in Birmingham after been discharged on Jan. 3. The Pakistani government said that the teenager, who was flown to Birmingham a week after she was attacked on Oct. 9, will be able to stay in Britain after her father was given a consular post in Birmingham.
Queen Elizabeth Hospital Birmingham via AP
Pakistan's President Asif Ali Zardari, left, and his daughter Asifa Bhutto, right, meet with Malala Yousafzai, at the Queen Elizabeth Hospital in Birmingham, England, on Dec. 8, 2012. Yousafzai is undergoing treatment for injuries sustained when a Taliban gunman opened fire on her and her friends outside the Khushal School for Girls in Mingora, Swat Valley, Pakistan.
Hazrat Ali Bacha / Reuters
School students walk past near Khushal School in Mingora, Swat valley, on Nov. 29. Two Pakistani girls shot by a Taliban hit squad trying to kill their classmate, Malala Yousafzai, returned to school on Thursday under tight security.
Anja Niedringhaus / AP
Pakistani school children gather under a poster of injured classmate Malala at the Khushal School for Girls, as they wait before classes in Mingora, Swat Valley Pakistan, in Nov. 15. The poem which runs down one side of the poster talks about Malala's bravery, smile and courage.
Athar Hussain / Reuters
Supporters of the Muttahida Qaumi Movement (MQM) party hold potraits of Malala Yousafzai in Karachi, on Nov. 10. U.N. officials declared "Malala Day" one month after 15-year-old Malala and two of her classmates were shot by the Pakistan Taliban.
Queen Elizabeth Hospital Birmingham via Reuters
Pakistani schoolgirl Malala Yousafzai reads a book as she recuperates at the The Queen Elizabeth Hospital in Birmingham.
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Malala Yousafzai sits up in her hospital bed with her father Ziauddin and her two younger brothers, Atal Khan, right, and Khushal Khan, center, on Oct. 26, 2012 in Birmingham, United Kingdom. In an attack that outraged the world, the 15-year-old was shot on a school bus in the former Taliban stronghold of the Swat Valley in Pakistan on Oct. 9 as a punishment for campaigning for the right to an education.
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Pakistani students carry placards with the photographs of child activist Malala Yousafzai during a protest against the assassination attempt by the Taliban on Malala in Lahore on Oct. 16.
University Hospitals Birmingham NHS Foundation Trust
Malala Yousafzai at the Queen Elizabeth Hospital in Birmingham in a picture released on Oct. 19.
Niranjan Shrestha / AP
A Nepalese student holds a photo of Pakistani schoolgirl Malala Yousafzai during a candlelight vigil to express support for her in Kathmandu, Nepal on Oct.15. Yousafzai was shot along with two classmates by a Taliban gunman while they were on their way home from school on Oct. 9.
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A Pakistani supporter of the political party Muttahida Quami Movement (MQM) shouts slogans during a protest against the assassination attempt by the Taliban of child activist Malala Yousafzai in Karachi, Oct. 14.
S. Sabawoon / EPA
Afghan school girls pray for the recovery of a Pakistani school girl Malala Yousafzai, who was shot and wounded by Pakistani Taliban militants, as Afghan Education Ministry organized special prayers for Malala during morning assembly in schools across the country, in Kabul, Afghanistan, on Oct. 13.
Fareed Khan / AP
A Pakistani boy holds up a picture of 15-year-old schoolgirl Malala Yousafzai in Karachi, Pakistan, Oct. 13.
Muhammed Muheisen / AP
Pakistani girls display a poster as their teacher, not shown, talks to them about 15-year-old schoolgirl Malala Yousafzai, Oct. 12.
Mohsin Raza / Reuters
People light candles alongside pictures of Malala Yousafzai in Lahore, Pakistan, Oct. 12. One of the Taliban's most feared commanders, Maulana Fazlullah, carefully briefed two killers from his special hit squad on their target -- 15-year-old Pakistani schoolgirl Yousafzai, who had angered the Taliban by speaking out for "Western"-style girls' education.
Mohammad Sajjad / AP
Pakistani students pray for the recovery of 15-year-old schoolgirl Malala Yousafzai in Peshawar, Pakistan, Oct. 12.
Stringer/pakistan / Reuters
Hospital staff assist Malala Yousafzai at Saidu Sharif Teaching Hospital in the Swat Valley region in northwest Pakistan Oct. 9.
Malala Yousafzai is seen in Swat Valley, northwest Pakistan, in this undated file photo.
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Malala Yousafzai sits in her family's home in the Swat Valley in 2009 when she was 12.
Veronique De Viguerie / Getty Images
Malala Yousafzai, pictured here at the age of 12 on March 26, 2009 in Peshawar, Pakistan. In Oct. 2012, she was shot in the head by Taliban gunmen, but survived. The Taliban targeted Malala because of her outspoken and relentless objection to the group's regressive interpretation of Islam that keeps women at home and bars girls from school.