Women's Movement In The 1920s

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A theory that revolves around women’s problem is known as Feminism. It strongly believes that the gender divisions are ‘man made’ and should be eliminated. The subjugation of women is the main cause of all anarchy in the society. It is the struggle against all forms of patriarchal aggression and a struggle for equality of women, an effort to make women become equal to men. The primary goal is to establish equal political, economic, cultural and social rights for women. Unquestionably, this revolutionary movement played a crucial role in liberating and reclaiming the status of women. The women’s movement in India took off in the 1920s. The most peculiar feature of Women’s movement is that it was started by men and later it was joined by women.…show more content…
Many MLAs and MPs who are already having seats in Parliament and state assemblies will try to bring their own family members and other relatives to fill in the seats.
4. The political parties will be forced to find women whether or not the women identify with the party agenda and policies.
5. It will be an injustice towards men who will not be able to fight elections on those reserved seats even though they are capable.
6. The demands for sub-reservation has crushed the category of “women” by introducing the two most influencial forces in Indian politics— caste and community. One of the most common criticisms of the bill is that reserving seats for women is pointless because women are not together as a whole.

CONCLUSION
Women are hoping to break into the political mainstream through reservation. The reservation bill is not a radical manifesto. It is a good idea that women will get to participate in politics but reserving seats for them is not a right approach. According to me, reserving seats for women in the Parliament will not solve all the problems of women but it may to an extent solve a few. It is surely injustice done towards men. Reservation in the first place itself is not a good idea when based on caste, religion or gender. Alternatives to bring women into the parliament should be thought

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