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The 2013, 2014 and 2015 issues of Time magazine featured Malala as one of "The

100 Most Influential People in the World".

She was the winner of Pakistan's first National Youth Peace Prize when she was 14
for her online diary reporting on the Taliban's ban on education for girls. She was
also the recipient of the 2013 Sakharov Prize for Freedom of Thought. The prize
is awarded by the European Parliament each year to honour exceptional people who
fight against intolerance and oppression.

In July that year, she spoke at the headquarters of the United Nations to call for
worldwide access to education, and in October the Government of
Canada announced its intention to confer Honorary Canadian citizenship upon
Malala.

Even though she was fighting for women's rights as well as children's rights, she
did not describe herself as feminist when asked on Forbes Under 30 Summit in
2014. In 2015, however, Malala told Emma Watson she decided to call herself a
feminist after hearing Watson's speech at the UN launching the
HeForShe campaign.