A lot of people are now saying the best female CEOs are all female.
They say that the best women entrepreneurs are also the best CEOs.
But that’s just not true.
It’s true that the top CEOs in the country are almost exclusively female.
The top CEOs from the last few years are all men.
That’s what I want to talk about today.
First of all, we’re going to take a look at some of the best-performing female CEOs, the ones who are getting the most press in the news.
First, let’s look at the most-talked about female CEOs in America.
They’re the top three in each of the five categories I’ve listed above.
They’ve all had their ups and downs.
But they’re all still leading the pack in the areas where their companies are most valued.
And we’re talking about the best in the business.
And if you’re a business owner or investor or entrepreneur, the last thing you want to do is let the media make it seem like you don’t have a shot.
The news media doesn’t like you.
But the reality is, you don, too.
If you’re doing well, the media will always write about you and write about your company, and the rest of the world will write about that, too, and so on.
And the bottom line is, if you keep doing well and you keep driving up your stock price and your reputation, the news media will keep writing about you.
You’ve got to keep going.
There’s no better time to be a great CEO than now.
Here are five of the top female CEOs.
They have all gone on to do well in business, and there are plenty more that are in the running.
Sheryl Sandberg, Chief Operating Officer at Facebook: Sandberg is the CEO of Facebook, the social network that started out as a service and became a business.
It has grown into one of the most powerful companies in the world.
It now has more than 2.4 billion monthly active users.
Sandberg has been at Facebook for seven years.
In her first year as CEO, she was the company’s CEO for nine months and took the company public on January 4, 2011.
She was named the most influential woman in the tech industry by Fortune magazine in June.
Sherrilyn Ifill, CEO of the Dow Jones Industrial Average: Ifill was the first female CEO of an international company in the Dow’s history, taking over the Dow from former CEO Dick Fuld in 1994.
She also was the only woman to lead a large U.S. company when she took over the stock in 2005.
In addition to being a CEO of a major stock index, Ifill is a prominent activist.
She is the founder and president of the non-profit Women & Girls Business Initiative, and she was named one of Fortune’s 50 most powerful women by the magazine in 2015.
Julie Barra, Chief Executive Officer at General Electric: Barra joined GE as the company was taking a break from the stock market in the mid-1990s.
She helped create the first-ever stock-buyback program and then helped grow it into a worldwide program.
GE is one of only five companies in history to buy back all of its stock each year, and in 2011, the company went into the Blackstone bankruptcy.
Linda McMahon, CEO and Founder of WWE: McMahon is a wrestling promoter and a multi-millionaire, with more than a billion dollars in annual earnings.
McMahon is the first woman to be awarded the WWE Hall of Fame.
She’s also the owner of WWE Entertainment.
In 2007, she took the WWE to its first televised pay-per-view event, which was a record-setting event.
Sheri Ziff, President of The Walt Disney Company: Ziff was the CEO and chairman of the Walt Disney Corporation until February 2014.
She had served as a vice chairman and chairwoman from 2005 to 2013, before being named President of Disney Worldwide in 2014.
Ziff has led Disney through some of its toughest economic times.
She led the company through its financial crisis in 2014, which left some shareholders and investors questioning whether the company could survive in the long-term.
Linda Sarsour, President and CEO of Muslim Advocacy Network: Sarsurian was the founder of the Muslim Advocancy Network, which provides advocacy for Muslim-Americans.
In 2016, Sarsorian was named an honorary chairman of The Donald J. Trump Foundation, the largest philanthropic foundation in the United States.
Sherry Turkle, President & CEO of Target: Turkle was the President & Chief Executive officer of Target Corporation for 11 years.
She took over in 2011 after the company merged with Sam’s Club.
In 2013, she became Target’s first female executive, joining the company as a senior vice president.
Sherrod Brown, CEO & COO of the Cleveland Cavaliers: Brown was the Cleveland Cavs’ CEO and