Bold words!
Here are those seven feminist aspects.  Quotes are from the article.
1. Equal Pay
The research varies, but the Pew Research Center has the gap at 84 cents on the dollar. Even if it’s 99 cents on the dollar, this is a genuine economic problem, and a presidential candidate is finally making it a priority.
2. Paid Family Leave
A lack of paid family leave is often one of the reasons women fall behind in the corporate world. They sometimes have to leave a job for maternity leave and do not find their jobs waiting for them when they return.
3. Fair Scheduling
Irregular hours and just-in-time scheduling hit women hard. They often have to deal with finding child care, and 6 million women have said a lack of fair scheduling is why they don’t have full-time employment, according to Al Jazeera America. Women often work irregular hours and excessive overtime or face losing their jobs.
4. Affordable Child Care
Her plan to give working and middle class families access to pre-k education fits in with this issue. If more women could afford child care, they could have the option of building careers or investing in higher education.  
5. Earned Sick Days
When a child is sick, a working mother often has to decide whether to take time off and possibly lose her job or go to work and risk the wellbeing of their family. One study revealed that working women are twice as likely to experience a job loss because of family illness, according to NJ Time To Care.
6. Increased Minimum Wage
Although Clinton’s support of a higher minimum wage is not a gender-specific issue, it could help a lot of women. The single mother is particularly susceptible to falling into poverty.
7. Other Employee Benefits
Giving women the opportunity to get more training could be a factor in disassembling the glass ceiling — the idea that women don’t get promoted as often or as quickly as men.
Framing the discussion of economic issues in terms that will resonate with women and also keep in mind issues of intersectionality (as Clinton noted again today, the wage gap is more significant among women of color) is a radical departure for the framework of a Democratic presidential campaign.
She's talking to the voters that we need to show up and vote, and if they do so in big enough numbers, we can take back the House and Senate, and actually get some progressive legislation passed.
The future of our party, according to Clinton, is in giving our base voters a reason to turn out, more so than appealing to disaffected voters of the other party.
Jim Webb won't like it, but I sure do!