General Motors CEO Mary Barra tops Fortune magazine’s Most Powerful Women in Business list for the third year running.
The positioning of 51 ladies incorporates 26 CEOs who control $1.1 trillion in showcase capitalization. Despite the fact that the quantity of female CEOs among Fortune 500 organizations hit another record of 32 out of 2017, that still just speaks to 6% of the aggregate.
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It was “a year when the awkward substances that expert ladies regularly live with secretly burst into general society eye — whether it was at Uber, in the startup and VC people group, or at Fox News,” the creators of the report composed.
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Here are Fortune’s main 10 most capable ladies in business for 2017 and their past positioning a year back.
- Mary Barra, General Motors CEO (1)
- Indra Nooyi, PepsiCo CEO (2)
Marillyn Hewson, Lockheed Martin CEO (3)
Abigail Johnson, Fidelity Investments CEO (5)
Sheryl Sandberg, Facebook head working officer (6)
Ginni Rometty, IBM CEO (4)
Meg Whitman, Hewlett Packard CEO (7)
Safra Catz, Oracle co-CEO (10)
Phebe Novakovic, General Dynamics CEO (8)
Ruth Porat, Alphabet and Google CFO (13)
See the whole rundown: Fortune’s Most Powerful Women of 2017
Barra topped the rundown yet again as she directed GM’s greatest deals development in years with income at the automaker rising 9% of every 2016, Fortune says.
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Seven newcomers made the rundown this year notwithstanding Reese Witherspoon, positioned No. 51. The Hollywood performing artist has her own particular generation organization, which hit huge this year with the numerous Emmy-winning Big Little Lies and a retail start-up, Draper James, that highlights a Southern-situated way of life mark.
None of the newcomers broke the main 10. The most noteworthy positioning expansion was PG&E CEO Geisha Williams, checking in at 19 on the rundown. Williams is the principal Latina to run a Fortune 500 organization.
Different newcomers incorporated: Boeing’s Defense, Space and Security CEO Leanne Caret (30), Staples CEO Shira Goodman (42), Reinsurance Group of America CEO Anna Manning (44), Hershey CEO Michele Buck (45), Ulta Beauty CEO Mary Dillon (48), and Mattel CEO Margo Georgiadis (49).
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Fortune said editors utilized four criteria for the rundown: the size and significance of the lady’s business in the worldwide economy, the wellbeing and heading of the business, the curve of the lady’s vocation (list of qualifications and runway ahead), and social and social impact.