Recommendations of rules, regulations, and codes for managing the female officers in the Turkish Navy
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The Turkish Navy commissioned its first female graduates from the Naval Academy in 1957, but these officers were not utilized in combat roles onboard ships. In 1960, the Navy ceased commissioning women altogether. Political and social pressure in the 1980s caused the Navy, once again, to open its doors to women in educational, engineering, and medical roles. In 1992, the Naval Academy updated its rules and regulations and allowed women to enter with the goal of fulfilling combat roles. As a result of this process, the Turkish Navy commissioned its first combatant female officers in the summer of 1996. This created a need for new rules, regulations, and codes for managing these combatant female officers. Research using the United States system as a likely source for managing issues related to combatant female officers and the description of social, traditional, and cultural differences between American and Turkish Nations in historical nersvective are the focus of this thesis.
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