This week, on August 9, Saudi women marked the 400th day since the launch of the #StopEnslavingSaudiWomen campaign - a movement that aims to show "the world what the life of women in Saudi Arabia is really like under Male Guardianship laws."

400 days later, the movement, alongside other campaigns - including #IAmMyOwnGuardian - has only grown, with more women pushing boundaries, defying deep-rooted societal norms, and sometimes even risking their lives.

Both campaigns have seen women demanding an end to the kingdom's male guardianship system, which treats male consent as a pre-requisite governing women's lives. 

But the fight continues, and women are only growing more defiant. 

And these tweets prove that the fight for Saudi women's rights is not going anywhere anytime soon. 

"We don't need a MALE to [make choices] for us"

Change is needed for goals to be attained

Saudi women unite in pride

400 "competitive" days

"What an achievement"

"Dangerous freedom" over "peaceful slavery" everyday

"Thanks to every person fighting for their rights as a human being"

On choices and strengths:

"400 days have passed ... and we will persist for 400 more if that's what it takes"

Saudi Arabia's male guardianship system:

The kingdom's male guardianship system - which subjects women to fully depend on their fathers, brothers, husbands or sometimes even son, in nearly all aspects of public life - has received criticism over the years as it is a hindrance to women's progress. 

"Women here are trapped, they can't do anything. It depends on your guardian, if he is OK, and if he is a good man he'll let you work, or let you study, which is a basic right," a Saudi woman once said in an interview with CNN.

In 2012, the first campaign was launched in protest of Saudi Arabia's male guardianship system by a Saudi artist whose artwork is still being used today in the fight for change.

Since then, the kingdom has amended a number of laws in an effort to empower women. 

This May, King Salman issued a new royal decree that frees women from their male guardians when it comes to "government services" (i.e. applying for work permits, medical and educational services). 

The order, however, does not allow women to obtain their own passport or traveling abroad without a male relative's permission. 

Other areas that have seen change include the kingdom's decision to open municipal elections to female candidates, making women's verbal consent to marriage mandatory, and the launching of various programs that encourage women to take part in the workforce and pursue an education. 

In March, the ministry kicked started a program that allows women to work from home, announcing that 4,500 women were employed through the program at the time. The ministry expects the project to generate 141,000 jobs by 2020. 

And Saudi women are definitely taking advantage. 

In a study released earlier this year, it was revealed that Saudi women currently represent 30 percent of the private sector. In February alone, Saudi women took over 3 top financial posts in the kingdom.

So, despite the half-lifting of the male guardianship system, one question remains: When will the kingdom's male guardianship system come to a complete end?