This chapter focuses on efforts to re-politicise gender along the lines of movement-building that counterpose conventional and technocratic approaches of gender mainstreaming. Pathways to achieve empowerment and equality, and to engage in movement work diverge for feminists, and often this depends on personal trajectories, social contexts and histories. Resistance to shutting the power stations is understandably strong in the community and when one of the oldest, dirtiest power stations was finally shut down, the state government supported a just transition package for the remaining workers. The UN nowadays uses the language of gender equality and empowerment rather than human rights because readers can talk about women's empowerment, which has no legal meaning, and simply seek to increase the number of women in corporations or the number of women engaging in the market. Women's movements have denounced state/institutionalised feminism as complacent and lacking in transformative power, or even colluding with patriarchy.