Malala Shares Thoughts About the Hundreds of Missing Nigerian Girls

Exiled teen delivers her message to the Nigerian president while promoting her new social movement.
3:24 | 07/14/14

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Transcript for Malala Shares Thoughts About the Hundreds of Missing Nigerian Girls
We want to go back to Amy in Nigeria for more with Malala. The teenager who inspired to many with her story of survival and determination to help all young girls get an education and get ahead. They're there to meet with the girls that escaped from boko harm. Reporter: Good morning. Today, as Malala urges the Nigerian president to do more to fete the girls released, she's announcing her new social movement. Malala has proven she's stronger than a bullet after surviving a Taliban attack less than two years ago. She was stronger than violence. She was stronger than oppression. She was stronger than fear. Reporter: Now celebrating her 17th birthday in Nigeria, she's asking others to share their strength. What are you stronger than? Reporter: With the youtube video and the hash tag stronger than. I say I'm stronger than fear. Violence. Than terrorism. I'm stronger than every kind of thing that stops me from getting education. So, we invite you to share your feels and say what are you stronger than. I'm hopeful that everyone will say we're stronger than any kind of violence and fear. Bring back our girls now, and alive. Reporter: Her message gives hope to the families of the more than 200 missing dpirls in the country. Several of the young women who escaped say they're stronger than their fear. I go back to school, if they admit me. Reporter: You want to go back to school? Are you afraid? Yes. Reporter: But still you want to learn? Yes. Reporter: This 16-year-old says she's still too scared to go to school. Saying she doesn't want the see a book bauds it reminds her of what happened. One day you want to go back to school? Yes. Reporter: What would you like to study? I want to be a doctor. Reporter: How important is hope? It's very important. Hope is keeping me alive. It's hope that is giving this -- this strength to those girls who are in the abduction. And it's hope that is giving strength to everyone in Nigeria. This is a story of strength. Reporter: And with the new social initiative, she hopes to empower people in Africa and across the globe. There are so many issues around the world. I want to speak for girls in Niger Nigeria, those homeless in Pakistan. In Iraq and many other countries. I have many, many dream. I have many, many goals. I hope people will support me in this goal. Reporter: Right after the interview was over, she told me she's already looking forward to next year, when she turns 18 and can nigh around the world solo. Rite now, her father accompanies her wherever she goes. She, like most teenagers, is craving the freedom of adulthood. I know in the weeks and months to come, you'll follow up on this whole stronger than message. Do a series of special reports on the power of women and girls. That's right. Our new series, #girlpower will profile women around the world changing lives. Cannot wait for that. Thank you very much. We want to know what you're stronger than. Tweet us using the hash tag stronger than.

This transcript has been automatically generated and may not be 100% accurate.

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