Was The Egyptian Revolution Of 1953 More Beneficial Or Consequential?

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Was the Egyptian Revolution of 1952 more beneficial or consequential? Word Count: 3100 Was the Egyptian Revolution of 1952 more beneficial or consequential? Abstract This essay investigates the question ‘was the revolution of 1952 in Egypt more beneficial or consequential?’ The investigation makes use of a range of primary and secondary sources and data tables that support economic growth, Nasser and Sadat’s impact and immediate effects of the revolution…show more content…
Ezzat Molouk Kenawy. Both historians identify the pattern of decrease in GDP growth rate but Dr. Kenawy pins this decrease to the effects of “the war burden was a lot bigger if one considers the material (weapons and fighting technique, machine, equipment, buildings) and human losses” Conclusion This essay has sought out to answer the question ‘Was the Egyptian Revolution of 1952 more beneficial or consequential?’ From the support and claims given throughout a majority of the primary and secondary sources, it is obvious that the Egyptian Revolution of 1952 served to be more consequential. There were a handful of benefits to the Egyptian Revolution like the liberation from Britain, Aswan High Dam, and And Agricultural Land Reform. But even the benefits helped to have some negative impact imbedded in the event or situation. Though this was not the case with the liberation from Britain a negotiation and issue sought out for too long, it was an issue when discussing the Agrarian Reform Law. Nasser did help every individual peasant to an extent but then there came the question of whether the large landowners benefited. They lost their land, were forced to own only small part, and this small portion was not enough to aid in the
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