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The feminist movement is a single and compact one.
A common assumption in the various manifestations of the feminist movement is the basic belief that women are in a subordinate position in society and experience injustices in various forms due to their gender.
The course and development of the feminist movement is linked to the challenges of each era and is described in terms of time periods presented as waves
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During the second feminist wave, the prevailing perception of the first feminist wave according to which women are as rational subjects as men and therefore should be given equal opportunities for rational choices, was revised.
During the second feminist wave, feminists turned their attention to the social and economic marginalisation of women, such as domestic work, motherhood, reproduction, sexual violence, and issues related to the rights of women minorities.
During the second feminist wave, feminists based on the axiom “a woman is not a commodity” highlighted the importance of sexuality in the context of power relations between the sexes, the forms of gender subjugation and violence in the environment of sexuality and demanded its criminalisation
The feminists of the third wave fight for the rights of white women.
The feminists of the third wave challenge the bi-polar conceptualisation of gender and recognise a fluidity in the gendered identity.
For the feminists of the third feminist wave, there is nothing that corresponds to the essence of the concept of “woman” and therefore there is no single theory of equality that benefits all women. Thus, the third wave focuses on specific real situations experienced by women.