The origin of womens day

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Update time : 2018-03-07 08:52:56
On the UN website for introducing International Women's Day, the origins of the International Women's Day on March 8 were attributed to a series of events of the women's movement in the early 20th century. These events include the decision by the U.S. Socialists to set Feb. 28 as National Women's Day; in 1910, at the Second International Copenhagen Conference, more than 100 women representatives from 17 countries, led by Zaittour, planned the establishment of International Women's Day but did not set an exact date; on March 19, 1911, Austria More than 1 million women in Denmark, Germany and Switzerland congregated to celebrate International Women's Day; on the last Sunday in February 1913, Russian women celebrated their International Women's Day in protest against the First World War; March 8, 1914.
International Women's Day
The rapid development of large capitalist industries in Britain, France and other countries provided the economic conditions for the emergence of the women's movement. From the 30s to the 40s of the 19th century, Britain, France and other countries entered the stage of great development of the machinery industry with large machines as the mainstay Factory system instead of the workshop handicraft industry, and the rapid and great development of social productive forces. The victory of the bourgeois revolution in various countries provided the political conditions for the emergence of the women's movement. Women actively participated in the bourgeois revolutionary movement in their country. The women's movement was accompanied by The bourgeois revolution began to rise; the ideas of "freedom", "equality" and "natural rights" in the Renaissance, Reformation and Enlightenment provided ideological conditions for the emergence of the women's movement. For example, the "Declaration of Independence" in the United States and The French Declaration of Human Rights has inspired women's awareness of the struggle for equal rights and is the direct ideological root and theoretical basis for the women's movement.
Under the influence of the industrial revolution, advanced women broke through the feudal bondage of the Middle Ages, moved towards the society and possessed the social component of equal competition with men. However, emerging patriarchal politicians still defy women, so they started the fight for equal rights.