The wartime sexual violence debate is a fusion of issues cutting across human rights, gender, ethnicity and culture. This chapter provides various feminist approaches to these intersecting discourses, highlighting their respective advantages and disadvantages from the point of view of pursuing an analysis of an issue such as wartime sexual violence. It consists of four principal approaches that have been salient in recent feminist debates: first, liberal and universalist feminism; second, radical and structural feminism, or governance feminism as its more modern manifestation; third, poststructural and postcolonial feminism; and fourth, intersectionality approaches, which have significantly influenced the development of the feminist critique. One of the most notable consequences of the radical feminist perspective on the Yugoslav conflict and its centre-stage status in much of the surrounding literature was the ascendance of 'governance feminism'. The main theoretical contribution of postcolonial legal feminism lies in its interrogation of how colonial histories continue to discriminate in the postcolonial present.