These women didn’t make the top 50 this year, but we’re watching them carefully. So should you.
See who did make our Most Powerful Women list here.
EVP, Global Manufacturing, GM gm
Alicia Boler-DavisJohn F. Martin for General Motor
Boler-Davis, a rising star, was named head of all manufacturing at GM in June and reports directly to CEO Mary Barra.
CEO, Ulta Beauty ulta
Mary DillonRebecca Greenfield for Fortune
Under Dillon, Ulta just keeps growing; it reported comparable sales jump of 11.8% last year despite opening 100 new stores.
The pressure is on the two vying to succeed Kevin Mansell as CEO after reinvention efforts have stalled.
VP, Global Marketing Solutions, Facebook fb
Carolyn EversonD Dipasupil — Getty Images for AWXII
Everson is on a tear as Facebook continues to kill it in advertising—in which she has been a force since 2011.
Gloria Flach, second from leftNorthrop Grumman Corp./Globe Newswire
Flach’s promotion this year signals that she could be the next CEO of the $23.5 billion defense contractor.
Diane Greene, VMware co-founder and Google’s recently appointed enterprise chief.Photograph by Benjamin Rasmussen for Fortune
Lisa Jackson, rightLester Cohen — Getty Images for Beats By Dre
Former EPA chief Jackson heads clean-energy efforts. She’s close to CEO Tim Cook.
Promoted last September, Madlinger oversees nine divisions that bring in more than $41 billion in sales.
Anna ManningGreg Rannells
Manning, currently president of the $10.4 billion reinsurer, will take over as CEO in January 2017.
CEO, Yahoo yhoo
Marissa MayerStephen Lam — Getty Images
Mayer sold to Verizon after a failed turnaround. It’s unclear what’s next for the high-profile, highly paid CEO.
A version of this article appears in the September 15, 2016 issue of Fortune with the headline “50 Most Powerful Women.”