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From 1973 to 1976, Saadawi worked on researching women and neurosis in Ain Shams University's Faculty of Medicine.
After attempting to protect one of her patients from domestic violence, Saadawi was summoned back to Cairo.She was released later that year, one month after the President's assassination.Of her experience she wrote: "Danger has been a part of my life ever since I picked up a pen and wrote.Long viewed as controversial and dangerous by the Egyptian government, Saadawi helped publish a feminist magazine in 1981 called Confrontation.
She was imprisoned in September by President of Egypt Anwar Sadat.She eventually became the Director of the Ministry of Public Health and met her third husband, Sherif Hatata, while sharing an office in the Ministry of Health.Hetata, also a medical doctor and writer, had been a political prisoner for 13 years.She has since held positions at a number of prestigious colleges and universities including Cairo University, Harvard, Yale, Columbia, the Sorbonne, Georgetown, Florida State University, and the University of California, Berkeley. She has called for the abolition of religious instruction in the Egyptian schools. Her earliest writings include a selection of short stories entitled I Learned Love (1957) and her first novel, Memoirs of a Woman Doctor (1958).