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As of 2009, 9% of the seats in the national parliament were held by women.
As the largest Roman Catholic nation in the world, religion has also had a significant impact on the perception of women in Brazil, though over the past century the Brazilian government has increasingly broken with the Catholic Church in regard to issues related to reproductive rights.
Brazilian suffragettes were literate, professional women who made up only a small percentage of the female population in Brazil, the latter which remained largely illiterate.
Hence, the campaign for suffrage was by no means a mass movement, and was decidedly moderate in nature.
According to the Labor and Employment Ministry, women were paid 30 percent less than men.
In 2005, UN Special Rapporteur Despouy noted a strikingly low level of women's representation in the judicial system, where women occupied "only 5 percent of the top posts in the judiciary and the Public Prosecutor's Office." Many women have been elected mayors and many women have been federal judges.
The first female assumed office in the Senate in 1979.