International Women’s day

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International Women’s day

International Women's Day - Celebrated annually on March 8, the International Women's Day is a celebration of women's economic, social and political struggles, as well as the tradition of courtesy, love and affection for women. March 8 is a non-working day in post-Soviet republics as well as in Angola, Burkina Faso, Guinea-Bissau, Cambodia, China, Congo, Laos, Republic of Macedonia, Mongolia, Nepal, North Korea and Uganda. The UN also recognizes March 8 as International Women's Day.

The beginning of the struggle for women's equality with men is the beginning of March 8, 1857, in New York, USA, to protest hundreds of women working in the garment industry in protest of low wages, long hours, and poor working conditions. However, the police dispersed the demonstration without interrupting the protests.

On March 8, 1908, the New York Social Democrats organized a demonstration for 15,000 women, shorter working hours, equal pay and voting rights. For the first time in the show, the motto of the women who sought the decree was "Bread and Rose." The bread symbolized the love of life, the abdomen, and the flower a more prosperous lifestyle.

The first Women's Day ceremony took place in New York on February 28, 1909; It was organized by the American Socialist Party to commemorate the 1908 strike of the International Women's Sewing Workers' Union.

In 1909, women in Europe spent the last Sunday of February, the 28th of February as the first woman's day.

A German socialist woman named Clara Setkin, a symbol of the struggle, women's rights and women's solidarity, began in New York on March 8, 1857, at the Congress of Women's Socialist International in Copenhagen, Denmark 52 years after the events of 1857. 129 women who were killed in the fire in March offered to commemorate World Women's Day on March 8 each year, and the proposal was accepted.

According to some historians, it is important to look at the identity of Clara Setkin, especially her national identity, who initiated the celebration of the day in 1910 as a holiday in red figures. On March 8, 1910, the Jewish Clara Setkin proposed that the Jews coincide with the Purim holiday (the place of the Purim holiday in the Jewish calendar). The Purim feast symbolizes the Jewish mind, but also the rights of the nation's self-defense. [Show source]

According to the Bible, the Jews were allowed to return to Jerusalem in 480 BC after the Jews were released from Babylonian captivity. But the "self-righteous" Jews were not in a hurry to do so. This situation has become increasingly irritating to Iranians. Aman, the commander of the Iranian army, visits King Xerxes of Iran and tells him about the situation. Xerxes decides to kill all the Jews. Xerxin's wife, Esper, who secretly kept her identity as a Jew, managed to change her husband's decision. As a result, the Iranian king's decision does not mean killing the Jews but their enemies. Soon the Jews cut Aman's ear by defeating the anti-Semitic Iranians. By the way, so far, Jews have been cooking triangular sweets that symbolize Aman's ear during Purim. Most likely, personal interests were based on Clara Setkin's proposal. It is clear that the revolutionary movement has its own holidays as well. It was a smart and effective idea to encourage their peers and join women as well as women.

Following the Copenhagen decision in 1911, for the first time on March 19, Austria, Denmark, Germany and Switzerland celebrated this holiday.

In 1914, International Women's Day was celebrated in Russia on March 8, probably because it was Sunday, and thus March 8 is always celebrated in all countries. In 1914, that day's ceremony was dedicated to the suffrage that women could not win until 1918. On March 8, 1914, a marathon in support of women's suffrage took place in London's Boudan Trafalgar Square. Sylvia Pankhurst was arrested on the way to Trafalgar Square for a speech in front of Charing Cross Station. The last Sunday of February 1917 (landing on March 8th in the New Year), the greetings of Women's Day in St. Petersburg laid the foundation of the February Revolution. The women went on strike that day for "Bread and Peace" in St. Petersburg, demanding the end of World War I, Russia's food shortages and the Charisma.

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