While most adults probably never heard of her, Bella Poarch is a huge star. Her first music video garnered over 260 million views on YouTube in only a few weeks. As a comparison, Beyoncé’s latest music video (which was released over 10 months ago) sits at 40 million views. That’s over six times fewer views.
So who’s Bella Poarch and where does she come from? The answer is simple: TikTok.
Indeed, Bella Poarch’s immense popularity is a direct result of the immense popularity of TikTok, the favorite video-sharing platform of children and teenagers across the world. Other than acting as a massive data collection operation for its Chinese mother company ByteDance, TikTok is currently shaping youth culture in ways we still cannot completely fathom.
For instance, there are growing concerns regarding the TikTok to OnlyFans pipeline, where influential TikTokers “graduate” to OnlyFans and generate revenues by posting explicit content.
But there’s also another, much more exclusive pipeline that is reserved for the most popular TikTokers: The TikTok to entertainment industry pipeline. Bella Poarch went through that pipeline and emerged a true industry slave.
Like many TikTok stars, Bella Poarch became famous by posting videos of her lip-synching to various songs, performing dance moves, and catering to the needs of thirsty boys by wearing revealing cosplay outfits. She is mostly known for creating M to the B – the most liked TikTok of all time with 50 million likes.
Following the insane virality of this TikTok (which might have been helped by the app’s enigmatic algorithm), Poarch became the fourth most popular TikToker with over 73 million followers.
Of course, record execs saw these figures and salivated abundantly.
So in May 2021, Poarch signed a music deal with Warner Records. Immediately after, everything relating to Bella Poarch became drenched in the symbolism of the occult elite.
For instance, here’s the cover art of Build a B*tch.
If you’ve read other articles on this site, you surely recognize a whole lot of symbols in this cover art. This image basically says: “Bella Poarch is now officially an industry pawn. We own her. Her career is now entirely dedicated to pushing our agenda to her young fans”.
First, the character hides one eye using a dagger, effectively forming a very obvious one-eye sign. I could stop the article right here because that sign sums up everything Bella is now about. But there’s so much more.
The cover art is also filled with symbolism that relates to the dark world of MKULTRA, more specifically Monarch programming. First, there’s a bunch of butterflies in her hair – one of the main symbols representing Monarch programming (monarch is a type of butterfly). Also, there are decapitated teddy bears around her – a classic MK symbolic representing the loss of innocence of child slaves. In MK programming, teddy bears are given to slaves to form a bond. Then, they are confiscated and/or destroyed by the handlers to cause trauma.
The character also has a robotic arm on which is written “Build-a-B*tch”. MK slaves are often portrayed as robots or androids that are programmed to perform specific tasks.
In short, this cover art fully represents the insidiousness of Bella Poarch marketing: In order to cater to her young fans, the art is cartoony and colorful. However, the symbolism portrays Bella as a victim of trauma-based mind control.
The video of Build a B*tch conveys the exact message.
Build a Slave
The song Build a B*tch is a carefully calculated piece of elite indoctrination. In order to cater to her young fans, the song has a catchy melody that actually sounds children’s song. However, the lyrics – combined with the visuals of the video – communicate lots of elite-sponsored messages and symbols.
Like countless other pop songs that were released in the past years, Build a B*tch has a pseudo-feminist, “empowering” message. This is the hook:
This ain’t build a b*tch
You don’t get to pick and choose
Different ass and bigger b*obs
If my eyes are brown or blue
This ain’t build a b*tch
I’m filled with flaws and attitude
So if you need perfect, I’m not built for you
However, as the tagline of this site says: Symbols rule the world. Not words. Despite the words of the song, the visuals of the video confirm that this IS build-a-b*tch. In fact, we see Bella literally being assembled in a factory – a perfect metaphor to illustrate the creation of an MK slave by the occult elite.
The video begins with a bunch of men waiting in line for a custom-made wife.
So this “build-a-b*tch” factory is basically a metaphor for MK programming. Disembodied heads (which represent programmed alter personas) are screwed on blank bodies (which represent dissociated slaves that are primed for programming).
However, Bella Poarch is different: She is “defective”.
The “glitch” indicates that she is defective. However, it also produces a one-eye sign, indicating that she’s accomplishing exactly what the elite wants her to do.
I guess this is supposed to be a “feminist” and “empowering” moment. In actuality, this scene depicts a murder carried out by an MK slave.
Then, Bella starts breaking everything and an army of defective robots come out of the machine.
This narrative is a classic example of elite doublespeak. At face value, the video appears to be about empowered women rebelling against the system. However, what we are actually seeing are broken robots committing murders and wreaking havoc. They are not “empowered” women, they’re MK slaves accomplishing exactly what the elite wants them to do. The role of industry slaves is to wreak havoc on the minds of the masses. They are “defective” by design because they are used to confuse and corrupt.
Bella Poarch became a viral sensation among children and teenagers because she was good at making cute faces on TikTok. After she got signed with Warner, everything about her became about the occult elite. Then, that imagery was heavily promoted to her 66 million followers on TikTok and other platforms.
The occult elite preys on the minds of the young and it recruits anyone that has any kind of influence on them. While Poarch’s path to stardom is somewhat different than most pop stars, her video Build a B*tch is no different than the countless MK-themed videos that were analyzed on this site for years.
Using the same exact symbolism that was pointed out in other videos on this site, Build a B*tch depicts the creation of MK slaves by the industry “machine”. These defective slaves are then released into the world, programmed to infect unsuspecting fans with their equally defective and corrupt agenda.
And, once Bella Poarch will stop being popular, the machine will build another b*tch that will be surrounded with the exact symbols while pushing the exact same message.