Ooh! I know the answer to this one!
It's option A. The storyform represents the AUTHOR's view of the inequity at hand, not the character's views of their problems. If you want that kind of subjective info, check out the PSR.
A word of caution, though, especially if you are a novelist (like myself): make sure that what you are encoding in your choices of domains for your storyform are which behaviors/attitudes/actions/situations are causing the problems in the here-and-now, NOT what may have led up to them.
To give you an example, I struggled with identifying the appropriate domains for the throughlines in my latest novel for MONTHS. My initial inclination was that my MC should be in Situation, given that she viewed the source of her problems as stemming entirely from her arranged marriage contract. Only when I learned more about Dramatica did I figure out that the storyform shouldn't represent HER view of her problems, but MY view of her problems, which had much more to do with her avoidance of her marriage contract than the contract itself.
But that solution led to another conundrum. Was her problem within the narrative her ACTIONS in attempting to escape her contract, OR was her problem more to do with her manner of thinking about the contract which was then leading her to act in self-destructive ways. Surely it was the latter, right?
Nope! It's her ACTIONS that are causing trouble here. How do I know? Because even if her manner of thinking never changed, provided she changed what she was DOING, the inequity in her throughline would be resolved. As a novelist, I'm so inclined to look at the motivations behind people's actions, the causes behind causes so to speak, that it made it hard to look at the story objectively and just ask myself: what is ACTUALLY making trouble for this character in the here-and-now, not which situations/attitudes/mindsets/activities might have led her to this point.
Hope that helps!