Lacking definitions and/or definitions that command a consensus (among some group of people who matter in this realm) for either of these categories, what I say about this is conjecture.
The Doris Wishman movies are her creation. In that respect, they are not inconsistent with being classed as women's films. But if the creator doesn't count but instead the content counts, then the one I saw (Bad Girls Go to Hell) still qualifies as a women's film in the sense that it focused mainly on females and treated them sympathetically. To underscore this observation, I quote one IMDb review: "The plot is simple enough. An absolutely gorgeous Gigi Darlene plays housewife Meg, who gets raped by her apartment's janitor after her hubby leaves for work. She kills him and than flees the apartment making her a fugitive from the law. Along the way she meets various characters who seem friendly enough at first meet but only proceed to take advantage of this vulnerable girl."
That summary is accurate.
I made a few cursory comments on "Aroused" in a past thread without placing them in a context of "women's films". This film is clearly sympathetic to women. They are the innocent victims of the killer. They are prostitutes but this is nowhere condemned or looked down upon. The heroine stands up for her status. She also defends her love for her girl friend. She's vulnerable and makes love to a married cop as well, and this is not looked down upon either. She takes the lead in locating the killer and exploring his apartment. The woman who played her (Janine Lenon) really dominates the picture and she's got a lot of spunk. The black prostitute who is slain is also treated sympathetically, before, during and after she dies. The male cop's world is what's dysfunctional. Years ahead of Dirty Harry, one cop is warned off the case by his superior; he's reprimanded for going it alone rather than going the slow and ineffective department way. Then there is the killer who is really messed up. There is nothing to like about the pimp for the hookers either.
So I offer these observations as grist for the roughies/women's films mill.