Shanghai Bull Sister of Wall Street Bull. Bronze sculpture of bull on The Bund in Shanghai China. Charging Bull statue by Arturo Di Modica (called Shanghai Bull, Bund Financial Bull or Bund Bull) on The Bund, Shanghai, China. The Shanghai Bull, the Bund Financial Bull or the Bund Bull are monikers associated with a derivative of Arturo Di Modica's Charging Bull installed in late April 2010 and unveiled on The Bund in Shanghai on May 15, 2010. The 5,000-pound (2,300 kg) work of art is said to have the same height, length and weight as the New York City Charging Bull. The bull is reddish as a tribute to the country that commissioned the work. It leans to right instead of the left like Charging Bull and has a more menacing tail. The Bull's popularity has been a problem for local authorities. The bull is referred to by many names in the press with one claiming that local dignitaries tend to call it the Bund Financial Bull. Many stories use the moniker the Bund Bull. Some stories refer to it as the Shanghai Bull to differentiate it from the artist's other more famous bull in New York. It is located in the Bund, which is considered to be a location that symbolizes the era of European colonial capitalism in China, and it will be adjacent to the Huangpu river in Shanghai's Pudong district, which is a dynamically growing economic development zone. The bull is located in a square with four stock price screens across the river from the city's financial district. The newly opened square is being called Bund Financial Square. Like its Wall Street counterpart, the Bund Bull's male genitalia is rumored to produce good luck when stroked. Pursuit of this kind of good fortune has contributed to the Bull needing to be cordoned off and guarded, unlike the Wall Street Bull. Despite a constant security, visitors attempt to climb the bull to pray for good luck and hang bags on the horns while taking pictures. Eventually, the cordoning was discontinued due to the strong public desire to be close to the bull.