The 1917 revolution, as well as Soviet and post-soviet innovations, were all discussed in the roundtable’s discussion of the origins of modern Russian feminist. It also explored the nation’s distinctive ethnic and religious structure as well as its intricate current social structure and government

Participants discussed the challenges of achieving gender equality in Russia, with some emphasizing the need to incorporate global publicity and force on lawmakers with common help across Russian regions. They also emphasized how crucial it was to spread a different message in order to combat the “ideal woman” stereotype and conventional language spread by Russian media.

The word”feminism” has unfavorable meanings in Russia, and sexual campaigners frequently shy away from using the term, which is one of the biggest barriers to addressing sex problems. The conference attendees emphasized, however, that activists ‘ efforts wo n’t actually make a difference in the nation if they reject feminist ideologies.

Participants discussed the need to fight stereotypes through public depiction of effective personalities in terms of workable solutions. For example, even though they are not personally informed of any woman successes, Russians tend to think of men more often than women when asked to name their most effective contemporaries.

The struggle against innovative forms of labor deprivation is another crucial issue. Thousands of Russians, for instance, are confined to vulnerable careers that offer no opportunity for advancement or job progress and do not provide a existing compensation. These roles are mostly held by women, who also have to take care of young children and elderly families. They are more likely to be exposed to dangerous acting circumstances and various health risks.