This research has constituted an important process of self-reflection by the authors as well as other participants in the field of women's organizing in Mongolia. The analysis shows that there exists a vibrant women's movement in a largely polarized field of women's organizing. The movement is not cohesive and is marked by important ideological differences and is, at times, polarized along partisan divisions, reflecting the prominent political cleavage in the post-socialist Mongolia between a pro-MPRP subfield and a pro-MDP subfield. Despite such divisions, women are able to engage in strong collective actions on specific issues such as women's political representation or violence against women. Due to the lack of institutionalization, organizational weaknesses and insufficient funding, however, they are often unable to sustain such actions for long periods of time. Hence unified actions often resemble occasional bursts of energy.