By The New York Times • July 25, 2018 11:01:50The 100 most influential women of the next century, who will define the next 50 years of the world.
The 100 Most Powerful Women in the World: The 100.
Who are they?• Elizabeth Warren, Harvard Law professor and a co-founder of the Progressive Change Campaign Committee.• Maria Shriver, founder of Planned Parenthood and the former head of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation.• Gloria Steinem, former CEO of the Planned Parenthood Federation of America and a former vice president of Planned Health.• Mary Jo White, founder and executive director of the Center for American Progress.• Diane Hendricks, a longtime leader in progressive activism.• Barbara Ehrenreich, founder, co-chair and editor-in-chief of the American Prospect magazine.• Oprah Winfrey, creator of Oprah and author of The Audacity to Win: The Story of How Oprah Changed America.• Susan Sarandon, best-selling author and activist.• Laura Flanders, actress, producer, and the wife of actor Michael Flanders.• Lena Dunham, feminist icon and feminist activist.
The most influential people of the 21st century: The 20 Most Powerful People in the United States and Around the World by The New Republic magazine.
This article is excerpted from The 100 most powerful women in the next decade, a book by The Atlantic magazine.
The Ten Most Powerful women of 2018 by The Washington PostThe 100 People Who Will Shape the Next 50 Years of the WorldThe 100 The Most Influinent Women of 2018The 100 Top Ten Female Superstars of 2018By The New Yorker• July 20, 2018 07:59:49We have no doubt about the future of American politics: a female president.
But what about the next four decades?
That’s the big question for a country that is still deeply divided, with women and men of different political stripes, in many cases by race and gender.
There is no better time to explore this divide, to explore the future for women and women’s issues than right now.
We can only imagine how far our future may turn in the coming years.
The 100 Top 10 Women of America is a new and groundbreaking look at the ten most influential female Americans in 2018.
The list has the numbers, the talent and the politics.
And we’re not just talking about the top stars of television and film and pop culture.
It also includes more than 50 high-profile people who are influencing our nation’s future, including:• The U.S. Attorney General, Loretta Lynch;• Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg;• Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D-Mass.) and former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton;• Vice President Mike Pence;• Rep. Maxine Waters (D, Calif.) and actress Emma Watson;• President Donald Trump and actress Kristen Stewart;• U.N. Secretary-General Antonio Guterres and former Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu;• and U.K. Prime Minister Boris Johnson.
The 10 most influential men in the world are the likes of the Prime Minister of Australia, the President of Canada, the former U.P. president of Turkey, the CEO of IBM, and Google chairman Eric Schmidt.
And the top 10 women are also the likes and icons of many other countries, from Brazil and Israel to Mexico and Egypt.
These are the 100 women whose influence will shape the next fifty years of our country, shaping a new vision for the world and reshaping how women are treated and empowered.
We have a chance to see the new leadership of our world leaders reflected in these figures, as they lead our country forward, and that’s what this is all about.
This is a celebration of the women who are leading us and the future we hope for.
It’s also a celebration for the women in our nation who are changing the world for the better and shaping a future that is more equal, more inclusive, more sustainable, and more just.
It’s also an opportunity for us to look at our country through their eyes, as we do the next generations of Americans.
So, here are the top ten:• Elizabeth Richardson, former chief of staff and president of the U.F.C. and a longtime confidant of the Clintons• Gina McCarthy, former assistant to the president and the first woman to serve on the National Security Council;• Mary Steenburgen, former secretary of state and secretary of agriculture;• Sally Jewell, former deputy chief of mission and former deputy assistant secretary of State for East Asia;• Gina Rinehart, chief executive of Gina Foods;• Michelle Obama, first lady of the United State;• Christine Lagarde, head of International Monetary Fund;• Anita Dunn, CEO of Bank of America;• Elizabeth Holmes, chairwoman of the White House Council of Economic Advisers;• Ellen MacArthur, CEO and founder of the Alliance for Women in Management;• Jennifer Granholm, CEO, General Motors;• Lisa Jackson