It was later edited and republished in Nobel Lectures. To cite this document, always state the source as shown above. Keeping Faith. Memoirs of a President.
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It was later edited and republished in Nobel Lectures. To cite this document, always state the source as shown above. Keeping Faith. Memoirs of a President. New York: Bantam, Kamel, Mohammed Ibrahm. London: KPI, By the Egyptian foreign minister, who disagreed and resigned. Quandt, William B. Camp David. Peacemaking and Politics. Washington, D. By Sadat Revolt on the Nile. New York: Day, The revolt of the army officers.
In Search of Identity: An Autobiography. The story of his life and of his country after Other Sources Heikal, Muhammad Hasanayn. Autumn of Fury. New York: Random, Highly critical, by a leading Egyptian journalist. Hennebusch, Raymond, A. Egyptian Politics under Sadat. New York: Columbia University Press, Hirst, David, and Irene Beeson.
Highly critical. Israeli, Raphael, with Carol Bardenstein. Totowa, N. A scholarly account, favorable to Sadat. Sadat, Jehan. Woman of Egypt. Mohamed Anwar al-Sadat was assassinated on 6 October Back to top Back To Top Takes users back to the top of the page. Nobel Prizes Fifteen laureates were awarded in , for achievements that have conferred the greatest benefit to humankind.
Their work and discoveries range from how cells adapt to changes in levels of oxygen to our ability to fight global poverty. See them all presented here. Select the category or categories you would like to filter by Physics. Economic Sciences. Heikal, Muhammad Hasanayn.
In Search of Identity: An Autobiography
Anwar el-Sadat was an Egyptian politician who served in the military before helping to overthrow his country's monarchy in the early s. He served as vice president and later became president in Though his country faced internal economic instability, Sadat earned the Nobel Peace Prize for entering into peace agreements with Israel. He was assassinated soon after on October 6, , in Cairo, Egypt, by Muslim extremists. In , the British created a military school in Egypt, and Sadat was among the first of its students. When he graduated from the academy, Sadat received a government post, where he met Gamal Abdel Nasser, who would one day rule Egypt. The pair bonded and formed a revolutionary group designed to overthrow British rule and expel the British from Egypt.
Sadat was a senior member of the Free Officers who overthrew King Farouk in the Egyptian Revolution of , and a close confidant of President Gamal Abdel Nasser , under whom he served as Vice President twice and whom he succeeded as President in In his eleven years as president, he changed Egypt 's trajectory, departing from many of the political and economic tenets of Nasserism , re-instituting a multi-party system , and launching the Infitah economic policy. Although reaction to the treaty—which resulted in the return of Sinai to Egypt—was generally favorable among Egyptians,  it was rejected by the country's Muslim Brotherhood and the left, which felt Sadat had abandoned efforts to ensure a Palestinian state. He entered the army as a second lieutenant and was posted to Sudan Egypt and Sudan were one country at the time. There, he met Gamal Abdel Nasser , and along with several other junior officers they formed the secret Free Officers ,  a movement committed to freeing Egypt and Sudan from British domination, and royal corruption. During the Second World War he was imprisoned by the British for his efforts to obtain help from the Axis Powers in expelling the occupying British forces.