State-led agriculture Agriculture: Since the late nineteenth century, agriculture in Egypt has been commanded by the state. Key government-drove ventures like the Aswan Dam and, 50 years later, the Aswan High Dam, were created to a great extent for agriculture.Under Gamal Abdel Nasser, Egyptian agriculture was progressively industrialized. Amid this period the administration led many agricultural changes, separating the biggest estates and redistributing land among the rural populace by offering it at low costs. Regardless, through the mid-1960s agriculture was the country’s biggest monetary segment, representing 87% of all exports in 1960, in substantial part because of the nation’s blasting cotton industry.Be that as it may, over the following decade, changes in global market and residential issues put weigh in. By 1974 agricultural production made up only 35% of exports.From that point forward, notwithstanding, the farming segment has confronted a rising tide of difficulties, most as of late due to the financial and political weights that have affected the nation’ economy all in all since the 2011 topple of the Mubarak government. 1Sisi’s economic vision:”The Map of the Future”, is intended to console Egyptians and bring in investment to the Egyptian economy. Be that as it may, “the map of the future” is decades old and was never executed in light of its high cost. Sisi has implied in media appearances, the guide draws on rehearses from the time of President Hosni Mubarak, provoking more allegations that the new regime is a result of the old administration. Sisi has set out a stripped down monetary vision supported by age-old predominance of state foundations, including the armed force, and the diligent work of conventional Egyptians.2The main idea of Sisi’s plan includes the state building urban areas in the desert to empower a blossoming populace to live on 100 percent of the land. Egyptians as of now possess six percent. Sis will depend on contributions from Egyptians living abroad to back the task’s cost, which he assesses at $140 billion.