Malala Yousafzai announced her wedding with Asser Malik; see pictures

written by Ritika Nath | November 10, 2021 12:09pm

Malala Yousafzai announced her wedding with Asser Malik. Both of them took to their social media and shared pictures from their intimate wedding. The girls' education activist and Asser had their nikkah ceremony at their home in Birmingham, England.

She was the youngest laureate of the Nobel Peace Prize when she received it in 2014 at the age of 17. Kailash Satyarthi, a child rights activist, shared the prize with her. Her degree in Philosophy, Politics, and Economics from Oxford University was awarded to her last year.

Image Source: Instagram

Who is Aseer Malik?

Apart from his first name, Ms Malala provided no other information about her husband. Asser Malik, general manager of the Pakistan Cricket Board's High Performance Centre, was identified by internet users.

Malik and his background have piqued the interest of many people. Malala's husband works for the Pakistan Cricket Board as General Manager High Performance (PCB). Throughout his career, the man has had a cricketing background.

Image Source: Instagram

On Tuesday, Malala took to Instagram to share photos from her intimate wedding with Asser and wrote, “Today marks a precious day in my life. Asser and I tied the knot to be partners for life. We celebrated a small nikkah ceremony at home in Birmingham with our families. Please send us your prayers. We are excited to walk together for the journey ahead.”

“Congratulations,” Priyanka wrote, along with heart-eyes, heart and fire emojis. “Congratulations on this wonderful moment!” Reese wrote. “Congratulations,” Katrina wrote.

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Image Source: Twitter

Ms. Yousafzai is a Pakistani native. She was shot at by Taliban terrorists in 2012, when she was only 11 years old, for publicly speaking out on behalf of girls and their right to learn, which made her a target in Pakistan, where "welcoming a baby girl is not always cause for celebration," in her own words.

She was taken to a hospital in Birmingham, where she recovered and later resumed her activism for girl-child education.

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