White House adviser Kellyanne Conway appeared on Sean Hannity's TV show during the opening day of the Conservative Political Action Conference, an annual gathering of conservative politicians, journalists and celebrities, at National Harbor, Maryland, Feb. 22, 2017. Reuters

White House counselor Kellyanne Conway said Thursday she does not consider herself a feminist in the “classic sense” and criticized those who don't think women in power are as powerful as men.

“It’s difficult for me to call myself a feminist in the classic sense because it seems to be very anti-male and it certainly seems to be very pro-abortion. I’m neither anti-male or pro-abortion,” she said during the Conservative Political Action Conference at National Harbor in Maryland. “There’s an individual feminism, if you will, that you make your own choices. ... I look at myself as a product of my choices, not a victim of my circumstances. And to me, that’s what conservative feminism is all about.”

Conway, 50, the first woman to run a successful U.S. presidential campaign, in an interview with conservative commentator Mercedes Schlapp, talked about how things have been going for her at the White House as well as her viewpoint on women’s equality.

Her thoughts on women? Women have "problem with women in power," she said.

"You know, this whole sisterhood, this whole 'let's go march for women's rights' and you know, just constantly talking about what women look like or what they wear or making fun of their choices or presuming that they're not as powerful as the men around," Conway said. "This presumptive negativity about women in power, I think, is very unfortunate."

You can watch the video below:

She said President Donald Trump had hired many women to work with him in his business ventures, along with Trump's campaign, cabinet and of course, the White House.

"Donald Trump is someone who is not fully understood for how compassionate and what a great boss he is to women," Conway said.

The mother of four also talked about how hard it can be to find a balance between work and family, which is something Trump understands, she said.

Conway also talked about Hillary Clinton's loss in the 2016 presidential election, saying Clinton "should be applauded for her willingness to serve publicly," and she is waiting for a woman to be elected president in the not-too-distant future.

"I would tell my three daughters and your daughters, or you, that the job for first female president of the United States remains open, so go for it," she said.