The Fearless Girl statue heralded by feminists, which stands in opposition to the Charging Bull statue on Wall St. in Manhattan, was commissioned by a trillion-dollar investment group that’s part of the transnational ruling class funding third-wave feminism.

In comparison, the Charging Bull statue was sculpted – and self-funded – by Sicilian immigrant Arturo Di Modica who said it represented “the strength and power of the American people” in response to the recession triggered by the stock market crash of 1987.

But now, with the addition of the Fearless Girl statue, the bull now represents what feminists call “patriarchal oppression,” meaning that Di Modica’s work has been corrupted into a political statement he never intended, and that’s why he wants his statue removed from the spot it has stood for nearly 28 years.

“I put it there for art,” he told reporters. “My bull is a symbol for America. My bull is a symbol of prosperity and for strength.”

Fearless Girl derives its entire meaning – and its name – from the bull; without Di Modica’s statue, the girl would have nothing to be fearless of.

“She’s not angry at the bull — she’s confident, she knows what she’s capable of, and she’s wanting the bull to take note,” said Fearless Girl sculptor Kristen Visbal, admitting that her statue is entirely dependent on Di Modica’s for context.

Visbal was commissioned by State Street Global Advisors to create Fearless Girl for the anniversary of the fund’s “Gender Diversity Index” which, not ironically, has the NASDAQ ticker symbol SHE.

“Know the power of women in leadership. SHE makes a difference,” reads a plaque underneath the statue that refers to the index.

In short, unlike Charging Bull, Fearless Girl isn’t guerrilla art by a lone individual but rather feminist propaganda and an ad campaign paid for by a multinational corporation, which of course highlights the top-down nature of third-wave feminism, particularly how it’s funded by transnational elites in opposition to individualism – and independence from the state-corporate nexus.

The late entertainment mogul Aaron Russo once said he was told directly by the Rockefeller family that the elites bankrolled third-wave feminism to make more women dependent on the government and transnational corporations while breaking up the traditional family model – all done under the guise of “women’s rights” which the elites had no real interest in.

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