Who is Malia Bouattia? Wiki, Biography, Age, Spouse, Net Worth

Malia Bouattia Wiki – Malia Bouattia Biography

Malia Bouattia is a well-known celebrity from Algeria. So let’s check out Malia Bouattia’s personal and public life facts, Wikipedia, bio, spouse, net worth, and career details. Malia Bouattia was born in the Norwich, Norfolk, England in 1987.

BirthName, Nickname, and Profession

So first, let’s take a look at some personal details of Malia, like name, nickname, and profession.

Real Name Malia Mazia Bouattia
Nickname Malia
Profession Activist

It may be possible she has some more nicknames and if you know, make sure you mention them in the comment box.

Age, Birthdate, Religion, and BirthPlace

If you may want to know more about Malia, so we also cover other personal details.
This section will get Malia’s age, birthday, religion, hometown, food habits, and birthplace details.

Age (2021) 34 Years
Birthplace Norfolk
Date Of Birth 22 October 1987
Sunsign Virgo
Hometown Norfolk
Food Habits Not Available
Nationality Algerian

Malia Mazia Bouattia was born on 22 October 1987 in Norfolk. Malia age is 34 years as of in 2021 and his birthplace is Norfolk.
Currently, She is living in Norfolk, and working as Activist.
By nationality, She is Algerian, and currently, her food habit is mix vegetarian & non-vegetarian.
She also worships all the Gods and goddesses and also celebrates all the festivals.
His hobby is acting. She loves doing acting in movies and shows.

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Height, Weight, And Body Measurements

Malia’s height is Not Available tall and she looks tall when standing with her friends. Though she is a little tall as compared to her friends still she manages to maintain her weight.
His weight is around Not Available and she always exercises to maintain that. She loves to do exercises regularly and also tells others to do that.
According to Malia, you must have to do exercise regularly to stay fit. her body measurements are not available currently, but we will update them very soon.

Height Not Available
In Meter: not available
In Feet: not available
Weight Not Available
In Pound: not available

Malia Bouattia Spouse, Husband, , Personal Life

Parent Not Available
Father Not Available
Mother Not Available
Brother Not Available
Sister Not Available
Marital Status Married
Husband Not Available
Boyfriend Update Soon
Children 3

Malia’s father’s name is Not Available. We have no more Information about Malia Father; we will try to collect information and update soon.
Malia’s mother’s name is Not Available. We have no more Information about Malia Father; we will try to collect information and update soon.
Also, we have no idea about her brother and sister, and we don’t know their names either.
But we are trying hard to collect all the information about Malia and will update you soon.
her Boyfriend’s name is Not Available. They are in relation from previous few years of strong relationship. We have no information about Malia’s Boyfriend.
But we are sure that Malia is Married and her Husband’s name is Not Available. Now, her relationship is perfect. We have no more information about her Husband.
Also, we have no information about her son and daughter. We can’t say their name. If you know some information, please comment below.

Malia Mazia Bouattia Net Worth

The Malia Mazia Bouattia Estimated Net worth is $80K – USD $85k.

Monthly Income/Salary (approx.) $80K – $85k USD
Net Worth (approx.) $4 million- $6 million USD

Twitter, Facebook, and Instagram

Instagram Malia Bouattia Instagram Profile
Twitter Malia Bouattia Official Twitter
Facebook Not Available

Fast Facts You Need To Know


In January 2017, Al Jazeera broadcast footage purporting to show that the UJS (Union of Jewish Students) and the Israeli Embassy in London were involved in a campaign to discredit Bouattia with claims of antisemitism and of seeking to block her election and, later, attempting to remove her.

On 13 March 2017, Bouattia announced that she was running for a second term as NUS President. The NUS Vice-President for further education Shakira Martin ran against her, as well as Durham student Tom Harwood, who stood on a conservative platform and lampooned the NUS and Bouattia’s “irrelevant grandstanding” in his somewhat satirical campaign literature. Martin defeated Bouattia winning 56% of the vote in the election at the national conference in Brighton the following month. She gained 402 of the 721 votes cast by delegates, while Bouattia received 272 and Harwood 35.


Bouattia has spoken extensively about her North African (Algerian) ancestry and her racial identity as a black woman. In May 2016, Charlie Brinkhurst-Cuff in the New Statesman argued that Bouattia was not black, and that her self-identification as black was part of a tendency by some people of colour to adopt “blackness” as an inclusive term for nonwhites generally, a trend Brinkhurst-Cuff called “political blackness.” In Brinkhurst-Cuff’s view, this conflation of the variety of racialised experiences was “unwise and outdated”. Brinkhurst-Cuff nonetheless welcomed Bouattia’s appointment, and distinguished her case from that of Rachel Dolezal on the grounds that Bouattia was a woman of colour who was honest about her ancestry.

At the 2016 NUS conference Bouattia ran for the position of president against incumbent Megan Dunn with a campaign slogan of “For a strong transformative union”. She opposed Dunn’s plans to end the NUS’ relationship with the human rights organisation CAGE, which Bouattia had defended in July 2015 against David Cameron’s accusation that it is an “extremist” group. Bouattia has referred to the stance against CAGE as consisting of “baseless Islamophobic smears”, while Dunn described its leaders as having “sympathised with violent extremism and violence against women.”

Bouattia won the 2016 election with 50.9% of the vote, pledging to oppose government cuts to bursaries and the NHS. Bouattia stated that she would place greater emphasis on global politics.

In her response to this criticism in April 2016, Bouattia rejected the accusation that she had a problem with Jewish societies on-campus. Daniel Clements, then president of Birmingham J-Soc, found her comments “completely unsatisfactory”.

Bouattia defended her comments claiming that they had been misrepresented and “that for me to take issue with Zionist politics is not me taking issue with being Jewish.” An October 2016 report by the House of Commons Home Affairs Select Committee, described her comments as “outright racism” and said that she was not taking issues of anti-Semitism on university campuses seriously enough. However, a letter published in The Independent with signatories including Professor Norman Finkelstein and Professor Moshé Machover, defended Bouattia’s record of fighting racism and anti-semitism.

On 9 May 2016 the University of Lincoln disaffiliated from the NUS. Within the same week, Newcastle University followed. Hull University disaffiliated on 24 May 2016, followed by Loughborough University on 7 June. However, Queen Mary, Nottingham, Oxford, Surrey, Exeter, Warwick, Cambridge and Durham universities voted to remain affiliated to the NUS.


The family fled their home in Constantine during the Algerian Civil War, and moved to Birmingham in England, where Bouattia attended school. While at school, she began campaigning on social issues, and took part in protests opposing the Iraq War. Bouattia attended the University of Birmingham where she read cultural studies with French, followed by an MPhil in post-colonial theory. While studying for her MPhil, she began to be active in the NUS. In 2015 she talked about her early life in a speech titled “Against All Odds” at a MADE (Muslim Agency for Development Education) event.


Critics of Bouattia also highlighted a video of her speaking at a conference on “Gaza and the Palestinian Revolution” in 2014, in which she said: “With mainstream Zionist-led media outlets … resistance is presented as an act of terrorism.” Any peace talks, in her opinion, are a “strengthening of the colonial project”. Bouattia attracted criticism for appearing to suggest that non-violent resistance to Israeli occupation is a limited option.


During her campaign attention was drawn to past comments she had made, that were criticised as antisemitic. In a co-written 2011 University of Birmingham Friends of Palestine blog post, she described the University as “something of a Zionist outpost in British Higher Education” which has “the largest JSoc [Jewish student society] in the country whose leadership is dominated by Zionist activists”. For this she has been condemned by over 300 Jewish student leaders, the Union of Jewish Students and Oxford University Student Union.


Malia Mazia Bouattia (born October 1987) is the former president of the National Union of Students (NUS) of the United Kingdom, elected at the National Conference in April 2016. She was the first female Black British and Muslim leader of the NUS. She attended the University of Birmingham. In March 2017, she was defeated in her attempt to run for a second term in office by NUS Vice-President Shakira Martin.

Bouattia was born in Norwich, Norfolk, in October 1987. Her father is Brahim Bouattia, an Algerian academic who now works for an international management consultancy, and her mother is Latifa Akhrouf. She has two younger sisters, Hannah and Yasmin.