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The rule of Gamal Abdul Nasser was characterized by his policy of stridently advocating women's rights through welfare-state policies, labeled as state feminism.
Women were guaranteed the right to vote and equality of opportunity was explicitly stated in the 1956 Egyptian constitution, forbidding gender-based discrimination.
Queen Tiye, the grandmother of King Tut was so enmeshed in politics that neighboring King Mitanni wrote to her to ensure good will between their people when her son Akhenaten ascended to the throne.
Royal Egyptian women had great impact on Egyptian Society.
The economic liberalization plan of the Sadat regime resulted in the collapse of this system and the resurgence of Islamist-influenced policy.
While the Nasserist years allowed a wide range of study for women, Sadat's policies narrowed the opportunities available to women.
As children, females were raised to be solely dependent upon their fathers and older brothers.
When women married, they depended on their husbands to make all decisions, while the women themselves were depended upon to carry out household chores.