Dating turkey women
Polygamy was banned, divorce and inheritance rights were made equal.
In the 1980s, women's movements became more independent of the efforts to modify the state.
Since the 1990s, feminist discourse has become institutionalized, with the foundation of women's studies centers and university programs at universities such as Marmara University or as Istanbul University.In 1993, Tansu Çiller became the first female Prime Minister of Turkey.In 2002 the Turkish government reformed Turkish criminal and civil law, and since then, the rights of women and men during marriage, divorce, and any subsequent property rights have all been equalized.Writers and politicians such as Fatma Aliye Topuz, Nezihe Muhiddin and Halide Edip Adıvar also joined the movement.In her novels, Halide Edip Adıvar criticised the low social status of Turkish women and what she saw as the lack of interest of most women in changing their situation.
The Turkish feminist movement began in the 19th century during the decline of the Ottoman Empire.