The Financial Times released its list of the Top 100 Female Business Executives of 2018 and awarded spot number 32 to the decidedly male alter-ego and crossdressing persona of transvestite Philip Bunce.
Philip Bunce is (what else?) a wealthy and powerful white heterosexual man, who abuses his position by showing up to his job as Director of Credit Suisse Financial Services dressed a few days a week in a ghastly stereotype of “womanhood” and sexually harassing his employees by forcing them to address him as “Pippa” or “Pips” on the days when he is “in role”.
Philip’s Twitter profile lists him as a “Proud Father, Lucky Husband, Gender Fluid, Credit Suisse Director, Proud LGBT Ally”. He doesn’t even identify as a “transwoman”. Yet the Financial Times equates Philip’s activities on those days when he dresses as an awful caricature in woman-face with the genuine experiences of actual women striving against all odds to succeed in business dominated by such men. It takes a real man only two days a week for his lipstick wearing alter-ego to become the 32nd top female business executive in the world apparently.
The Financial Times not only approves of Philip Bunce sexually harassing his employees by forcing them to participate under duress with his sexual kink in the workplace, they saw fit to eliminate an unnamed actual female executive from their list in preference of his sexist pantomime, which the Financial Times regards as on par with actual female executives.
No single woman on the Financial Times list of the Top Female Business Executives – or any other woman in any global work situation of any type (excepting prostitution or stripping) would be taken seriously while wearing the hideous mini-skirts, grotesquely drawn on eyebrows, and literal bow-on-the-head (seriously? a fucking bow on the head?) atop trashy wig that Philip Bunce dons to express his perspective on what he believes women are.
According to the Financial Times (and editor Lionel Barber) female business executives should be taken as seriously, and accorded the same respect, as a sexually-harassing male executive kinkster’s skanky disgusting sexist part-time transvestite alter-ego.
Philip Bunce, in proudly accepting his male place at number 32 on the Financial Times list of Top Female Executives took the opportunity to take a swipe at (who else?) feminists, i.e.. “TERFS”.