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© STR / AFP Arturo Di Modica is famous above all for his imposing sculpture of a bronze bull weighing 3.2 tons (4.9 meters long and 3 meters high), installed near the New York Stock Exchange.
Sicilian sculptor Arturo Di Modica, author of the famous bronze bull symbol of Wall Street in New York, died at age 80 on the night of Friday to Saturday, Italian media reported.
Arturo Di Modica, who died at his home in Vittoria near Ragusa in southern Sicily, "had been battling cancer for years and his condition had worsened in recent weeks," La Repubblica said on its website Internet.
The Sicilian sculptor is famous above all for his imposing bronze bull sculpture of 3.2 tons (4.9 meters long and 3 meters high), installed near the New York Stock Exchange.
Biden Is The First President To Openly Oppose The Death Penalty. He Can Help End It.
Four days before President Joe Biden was inaugurated, the Trump administration carried out its 13th execution, concluding a historically unprecedented federal killing spree. Tossing aside a de facto 17-year moratorium, the Trump Justice Department conducted the greatest number of federal executions in a single year since 1896. In the rush to kill as many people as possible before leaving office, the government, in some cases, executed people who were still fighting their cases in court. Death penalty abolitionists don’t want that to happen again. And the new president has what may be a fleeting chance to make sure it doesn’t. Biden is the first U.S.
The sculpture, called "Charging Bull" in English ("Taureau en charge"), had been sculpted by the artist and financed from his own pocket, or more than 350,000 dollars at the time.
The bull was installed illegally on the New York Stock Exchange, in the wake of the 1987 stock market crash, as a symbol of "the strength and power of the people". Di Modica had trucked his sculpture in December 1989 to Lower Manhattan and placed it under a Christmas tree in front of the New York Stock Exchange, like a Christmas present for New Yorkers.
After a few weeks of true artistic guerrilla warfare, the bull was finally accepted by New York City, which found its current location for it in 1989, north of Bowling Green Park at the intersection of Broadway.
How the Wall Street fight over GameStop reignited the populist coalition
A battle between Wall Street and a small group of mischievous investors on Reddit has breathed new life into a left-right populist coalition with the potential to scramble old political alliances across the spectrum, with some Republicans and Democrats positioning themselves in favor of the little guy against the financial establishment. © Provided by Washington Examiner When Robinhood and other brokerages froze purchases of stock in the video game retailer GameStop as the Reddit users helped bid up the price, the negative reaction was swift and bipartisan. Rep.
In a recent interview with La Repubblica, the sculptor had told the genesis of his project: "It was a period of crisis, the New York Stock Exchange had fallen overnight by more than 20% (...) With a few friends I wondered what I could do for 'my' city. Sure I'm from Vittoria, but I've lived in New York for over 40 years. So the idea came to me to sculpt a bull, the image of the rising stock market: it must have been a joke, a provocation. And yet it has become something serious! "
"I've been told that after the Statue of Liberty, the 'Charging Bull', a stone's throw from the Temple of Global Finance, is New York's most visited monument. It has even passed the Empire State. Building ", he had rejoiced.
The "Charging Bull" is one of New York City's most photographed works. Legend has it that scratching his nose, grabbing his horns or testicles brings good luck.
Supreme Court hears bid to deny labor union access to California farms .
The Supreme Court hears a high-stakes legal battle over labor unions and property rights with potentially sweeping implications for farm workers and beyond. The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday will hear arguments in Cedar Point's challenge to a 45-year-old California law that authorizes union organizers to access farm property for 120 days a year, three hours a day, during non-work periods to meet with workers.