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The latest news on Business Insider Lists from Business Insider

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    materials engineer

    The top engineering schools in the country are hotspots for big-name companies like Google, Apple, and Facebook to recruit fresh, new talent.

    We're asking you to tell us which schools those are.

    Last year you voted that the Massachusetts Institute of Technology has the best undergraduate engineering program, but has the answer changed?

    We've assembled a big list of schools from engineers, industry professionals, and entrepreneurs that work at some of the most popular technology companies out there.

    Please take a couple of minutes to answer the questions in the survey below, and soon we'll reveal the list of the best engineering schools in America.

    SEE ALSO: The 25 best medical schools in America

    SOCIALIZE: Follow Business Insider on Twitter!

    Join the conversation about this story »

    NOW WATCH: These engineers are bringing the 90s back with light-up shoes for adults


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    Retail is the backbone of the American economy, and all roles within the industry can lead to successful, and meaningful, careers. That's why a number of retail companies were featured on our list of the 50 best companies to work for in America.

    Business Insider teamed up with employer-information website PayScale to find US companies that stand out in pay, happiness, and more. We broke out the retail companies from the list and have presented them here. Read the full methodology here.

    Johnson & Johnson came in first on this list, with 76% of employees reporting both high job satisfaction and high job meaning at the company. E-commerce giant eBay followed behind.

    Here are the 15 best retail companies to work for:

    BI_graphics_Best Retail Companies 2015

    SEE ALSO: The 50 best companies to work for in America

    Join the conversation about this story »

    NOW WATCH: Here are the 11 best companies to work for in the US


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    Most Powerful People 2015

    True power is ageless.

    From the toddling Prince George, third in line to the British throne, to 100-year-old Pulitzer Prize-winning author Herman Wouk, we found the most powerful person at every age from 1 to 100.

    To create this list, we took four criteria into consideration: command, or the degree to which a person formally controls a group of people; past influence, or how much a person has changed the world; future influence, or how much a person is likely to change the world going forward; and net worth.

    Spanning industries and time zones, these are the most powerful people, from 1 to 100.

    AGE 1: Prince George of Cambridge

    Heir to the British throne

    What makes him powerful: After his grandfather and father, little George is next in line to succeed his great-grandmother, Queen Elizabeth II. As an eight-month-old he took his first royal tour — a 19-day visit to New Zealand and Australia. He's also a tiny fashion icon, and he recently became a big brother to new princess Charlotte Elizabeth Diana.



    AGE 2: Macallister Bogue

    Son of Marissa Mayer and Zach Bogue

    What makes him powerful: While he's only a couple of years old, Bogue, son of Yahoo CEO Marissa Mayer, still influences his mom's outlook at work. Though Mayer herself only took a few weeks off after giving birth, she doubled the amount of paid maternity leave Yahoo offers new mothers from eight to 16 weeks and offered new dads eight weeks as well.



    AGE 3: Blue Ivy Carter

    Daughter of Beyoncé and Jay Z

    What makes her powerful: Nothing is too good for this power couple's little girl. Blue Ivy's second birthday was celebrated at the exotic Jungle Island in Miami; for her third, Blue got an ice sculpture with her name carved into it. Gwyneth Paltrow, who is good friends with the Knowles-Carter clan, said of Blue Ivy: "She is a powerhouse. I love her so much."



    See the rest of the story at Business Insider

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    Clear Lake, South DakotaCost of living makes a big difference when choosing where to move — and not all places were created equal. 

    We found the most affordable small town in every state.

    To do this we looked at towns with populations between 1,000 and 10,000 whose households spend no more than 30% of their annual income on housing costs. We looked at the average cost of three types of housing — owned houses with a mortgage, owned houses without a mortgage, and rentals — and took a weighted average of these by the proportion of each type of home in the town.

    Click here to read more about our methodology.

    ALABAMA: Fayetteville

    93% of homes are affordable.

    An hour south of Birmingham, Fayetteville is actually named after a town in Tennessee from which early residents migrated. Employing over 33% of residents, retail is the most popular industry here, followed by manufacturing, which employs 15% of residents. 



    ALASKA: Healy

    91.5% of homes are affordable.

    Only 11 miles from the Denali National Park and Preserve, Healy offers several lodging and dining options for park visitors, creating a strong tourism industry in the town. However, more than tourism, coal mining in nearby Usibelli Coal Mine makes up most of Healy's livelihood. 



    ARIZONA: Quartzsite

    93.2% of homes are affordable.

    Just 18 miles east of the Colorado River, Quartzsite is best known for its beautiful assortment of rocks and minerals— as evidenced by its name. On first glance it might not sound like the most exciting industry, but the town's gem trade entices thousands of visitors per year. There is even a two-month-long gem show that starts in January. 



    See the rest of the story at Business Insider

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    Stratolaunch

    Today's most sophisticated aircraft are the stuff of science fiction.

    In a few years, drones that can fit in the palm of a person's hand and 117-foot-wingspan behemoths capable of launching satellites into space will both be a reality.

    At the same time, drone and advanced fighter technologies will spread beyond the US and Europe, and countries like China, Russia, and Iran may have highly advanced aerial capabilities.

    Here's our look at the most game-changing aircraft of the past few years — and the next few to come.

    F-35 Lightning II

    The F-35 may cost as much as $1.5 trillion over its entire lifetime. But it's also supposed to be the most fearsome military aircraft ever built, a plane that can dogfight, provide close air support, and carry out bombing runs, all with stealth capabilities, a high degree of maneuverability, and the ability to take off and land on aircraft carriers.

    It hasn't quite worked out that way so far, and problems with everything from the plane's software system to its engines have both delayed its deployment and made its costs spiral upward. And it isn't nearly as effective at close air-support as existing platforms, like the A-10.

    But the US has over 1,700 of them on order. Like it or not, the F-35 will be the US's workhorse warplane for decades to come.



    F-22 Raptor

    The predecessor to Lockheed Martin's F-35 Lightning II is the single-seat, twin-engine F-22 Raptor, currently the most advanced combat-ready jet.

    The US solely operates the world's F-22's thanks to federal law that prohibits the jet from being exported. Lockheed Martin built 195 jets before the last one was delivered to the US Air Force in May of 2012. Despite the program's cost and the jet's advanced features, it saw combat for the first time relatively recently, during the opening phase of the bombing campaign against ISIS.



    T-50

    Russia's Su-50, also known under the prototype name of the T-50 PAKFA, is the Kremlin's fifth-generation fighter, and its response to the F-35. 

    Although still in prototype, Moscow believes that the Su-50 will ultimately be able to outperform the F-35 on key metrics such as speed and maneuverability. However, the stealth capabilities of the Su-50 are believed to be below that of the F-22 and the F-35. 

    The Kremlin plans on introducing the Su-50 into service by 2016. Once the plane is combat-ready, it will serve as a base model for the construction of further variants intended for export. India is already co-designing an Su-50 variant with Russia, and Iran and South Korea are possible candidates to buy future models of the plane. 



    See the rest of the story at Business Insider

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    Rupert Murdoch Apple Watch

    Celebrities everywhere are showing off how high-tech they are by wearing the new Apple Watch in public.

    Everyone from politicians to sports stars to singers and business executives have Apple Watches. But how much do they cost? We checked out the price of every famous figure's fancy new watch.

    Russian Prime Minister Dmitry Medvedev was spotted wearing a space grey Apple Watch in a meeting with Putin. These are worth £339.



    Rapper Frank Ocean posted a photo on Tumblr of himself wearing a £339 aluminium Apple Watch with a white strap



    Rapper Kid Cudi has a £339 42mm Apple Watch Sport with a blue strap.



    See the rest of the story at Business Insider

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    There's no denying that the main reason most people go to law school is to get a job. Attending a law school that offers a strong professional network might be the smartest thing any future JD can do.

    The online graduate school guide GraduatePrograms.com polled over 10,000 former and current law school students to find out which US schools offer the best networking opportunities.

    Participants rated their programs on a scale of 1-10 — 10 being the strongest — on the faculty, peer, and alumni networks available to them while they were in school, and after they graduated. The scores were then averaged and ranked to determine the programs with the best networking opportunities. 

    Here are the 25 best law schools for networking:

     law schools networking

    SEE ALSO: The 25 best business schools to make connections and get a job

    FOLLOW US: Business Insider is on Twitter

    Join the conversation about this story »

    NOW WATCH: The 6 Biggest Mistakes People Make When Networking


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    mount fujiEven though it's halfway through 2015, there is plenty of time left to book an amazing trip this year. 

    We looked at major developments, cultural trends, and global festivals to find the hottest places to travel around the world in 2015.

    From the Philippines to Peru, here are the best places to travel this year.   

    Japan will continue to be a bargain destination for travelers.

    Tourism in Japan has taken a hit since the 2011 tsunami hit the country's coast and ricocheted into a nuclear disaster at the Fukushima Nuclear Power Plant. Since then, the Japanese government has cleaned up the countryside and launched a massive public-relations campaign encouraging tourists to come visit. Pair that with a sharp decline in the value of the Japanese currencyand you get a country that's ripe for tourism.

    Traditionally one of the most expensive countries in the world, Japan is quickly becoming a bargain destination that's luring in travelers looking for a deal.  More than 16 million visitors traveled to Japan last year, with more expected this year. Most tourists are heading to Tokyo, which is also busy preparing for the 2020 summer Olympics, but there are plenty of incredible attractions all over the country.



    Lima, Peru, will maintain its status as the foodie capital of South America.

    Lima, Peru has been slowly building its reputation as a city for foodies, cementing its status most recently when the Latin America's 50 Best Restaurants Awards gave the coveted top spot to the city's Central restaurant. (The restaurant also ranked at No. 4 on the venerable list of the World's Best Restaurants.) In total, eight of 50 restaurants on the prestigious list were in Lima.

    The Peruvian city is home to everything from Michelin-starred restaurants to hole-in-the-wall cevicherias that will continue to draw in foodies from around the world.



    "Frozen" fans will continue to flock to Norway to seek out Elsa and Anna's fictional Arendelle.

    "Frozen" became the highest-grossing animated film of all timeand with its increased merchandising and announcement of a sequel, the "Frozen" craze will only continue to grow. Set in Arendelle, a fictional kingdom in Norway, "Frozen" shows a gorgeous landscape of lakes, waterfalls, mountains, and fjords. Fans of the animated film are now seeking out real-life Arendelle in Norway. The country has seen a huge growth in tourism since the release of the film, with tour operators reporting a 40% increase in sales.

    Bergen, a city on the west coast, was the inspiration for the film. Voss is also popular with fans for its nearby fjords, glaciers, rivers, and lakes. With its small fishing villages and breathtaking cliffs, the Lofoten Islands will also attract Frozen fans. 



    See the rest of the story at Business Insider

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    The rising cost of education is no joke. A law degree can put its students into serious debt, while finding a job right after graduation often seems unlikely. That's why law school applicants are taking financial aid into account more than ever when they decide which programs to apply to and attend.

    The online graduate school guide GraduatePrograms.com polled over 10,000 former and current law school students to find out which US schools offer the best financial aid packages and the smoothest application processes.

    They rated their schools on a scale from 1-10, 10 being the strongest. The scores were then averaged and ranked to determine the top law schools for financial aid.

    law schools financial aid

    SEE ALSO: The 25 best law schools in the US to make connections and get a job

    FOLLOW US: Business Insider is on Twitter

    Join the conversation about this story »

    NOW WATCH: Why Law School Is A Waste Of Money Unless You Get Into A Top School


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    South Beach, Miami

    You don't have to go far to sink your feet into some soft white sand or plunge into clear aquamarine waters. Some of the world's best beaches are right here in the US.

    For this list, we looked at seven notable beach rankings compiled by travel experts, vacationers, and water-quality researchers and combined these rankings to come up with the ultimate list of the best beaches in the US.

    The rankings we used were Dr. Beach's Top 10 Beaches for 2015Trip Advisor's 2015 Travelers' Choice Awards Top 25 Beaches in the United States, Travel Channel's Top 10 US Beaches, Forbes' America's Top 10 Beaches of 2014, Men's Journal's The 20 Best Beaches in America, Coastal Living's 21 Best Beaches, and Thrillist's The 25 Best Beaches in America.

    23. Hanalei Bay in Kauai, Hawaii, is the island's largest bay (close to three miles long) and is also home to Hanalei Beach — a 125-feet-wide stretch of pure white sand.



    22. East Hampton, New York’s Main Beach is both pristine and secluded, making it the perfect destination for those seeking luxury without the crowds.



    21. Delnor-Wiggins Pass State Park sits on a barrier island on the southwest coast of Florida near Naples. It boasts beautiful views of the Gulf of Mexico, as well as birdwatching, snorkeling, hiking, and fishing.



    See the rest of the story at Business Insider

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    Stanford University Cardinal Students Fans

    A college is only as good as how well it prepares you for success after graduation.

    Last year Stanford University took the top spot on our list of the best colleges in America, breaking the Massachusetts Institute of Technology's four-year winning streak. But this year it's anyone's game.

    Take our short survey below to determine the US colleges that best prepare their students for success when they graduate.

    We will publish the results in a few months.

    SEE LAST YEAR'S LIST: The 50 best colleges in America

    Join the conversation about this story »

    NOW WATCH: 12 Things Every College Student Should Do Before Graduation


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    bill gatesThere are two types of billionaires: those who inherited their wealth, and those who built it from nothing.

    Our friends at Wealth-X, a database of information about ultra-high net worth individuals, focused on the latter to compile a list of the wealthiest self-made billionaires in the world.

    From tech mogul Bill Gates to Alibaba founder Jack Ma, here's who made the list. 

    25. Len Blavatnik

    Estimated net worth: $20.1 billion

    Though he's known as one of Britain's richest residents, Blavatnik is a native of Ukraine. He earned degrees at Moscow State University, Columbia, and Harvard Business School before founding Access Industries in 1986 and investing in aluminum and chemical companies. In recent years he began investing in tech, with stakes in Spotify and Beats. Blavatnik also owns Warner Music, which he bought in 2011 for $3.3 billion.



    24. Li Ka-Shing

    Estimated net worth: $20.1 billion

    Ka-Shing is one of the richest men in Asia, but his power far exceeds his wealth. He's known for investing in new, blossoming tech startups and was an early Facebook backer. Recently, the company he chairs, Hutchison Whampoa, bought the UK's second-largest mobile operator, O2. Last year he invested $23 million in plant-based egg-replacement company Hampton Creek through his firm Horizon Ventures.

     



    23. Patrick Drahi

    Estimated net worth: $21 billion

    The third-richest person in France, Drahi founded Altice, a multinational cable and telecommunications holding company, in 2002. Altice operates throughout France, Belgium, Israel, Portugal, and the Dominican Republic, and garnered international attention for its $1.8 billion IPO in January 2014. Drahi is coming to the US soon, too — he's taking over American cable company Suddenlink.



    See the rest of the story at Business Insider

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    hudson st nyc greenwich village

    New York City is notorious for its high rent prices and competitive housing market. Good location, affordability, and space — anyone who's navigated the delicate process of finding an apartment knows that in most cases, you can't find all three of these qualities for your new home.

    Real estate website Zumper crunched the data from the listings on its site to determine the most expensive and the cheapest neighborhoods to rent in Manhattan and Brooklyn this spring.

    Zumper looked at neighborhoods primarily in Manhattan and Brooklyn, and a couple in Queens. It's worth noting that they didn't look at the Bronx or Staten Island. Already from March to April of this year, Zumper noted an increase in median rent prices across the city.

    These are the most expensive neighborhoods to rent in New York City this spring: 

    1. Tribeca ($4,450)

    2. Chelsea ($3,920)

    3. Greenwich Village ($3,850)

    4. DUMBO ($3,720)

    5. Gramercy Park and the West Village (tied at $3,700)

    6. Battery Park and the Financial District (tied at $3,580)

    7. Soho ($3,500)

    8. Garment District ($3,480)

    9. Upper West Side ($3,400)

    10. Midtown East ($3,330)

    Check out Zumper's infographic below for complete data:

    NewYork_MonthlyPriceMedianMap_Spring20151

    If staying in Manhattan is important to you, the best bet for affordable housing is in the Lower East Side ($2,450), the Upper East Side ($2,730), and the East Village ($2,800).

    However, all of the top ten most affordable neighborhoods are in Brooklyn: Although rent prices are the lowest here, median rent is still on the rise (for the most part) in Brooklyn, as elsewhere.

    Here are the most affordable neighborhoods to rent in New York City this spring:

    1. Ocean Hill ($1,380)

    2. Maspeth ($1,430)

    3. Canarsie ($1,480)

    4. East Flatbush and Sunset Park (tied at $1,500)

    5. Flatbush ($1,530)

    6. Flatlands ($1,550) 

    7. Borough Park ($1,570)

    8. Kensington ($1,600)

    9. Brownsville ($1,650)

    10. Crown Heights ($1,800)

    Below is Zumper's infographic with median rent prices in Brooklyn for spring 2015. Brooklyn_MonthlyPriceMedianMap_Spring2015

    SEE ALSO: The 15 most expensive streets in America

    FOLLOW US: Business Insider is on Facebook!

    Join the conversation about this story »

    NOW WATCH: Here's what New York City looked like in 1905


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    RTX1BJR5This year, Stanford University topped our lists as the the best and most selective college in the US. As such, it attracts an extremely talented and intelligent study body.

    The northern California university has educated household names including Yahoo's Marissa Mayer, golf legend Tiger Woods, and US President Herbert Hoover. 

    Surprisingly, many of Stanford's most successful students never actually finished their degrees: 11 of the 30 people to make our list never crossed the podium to receive their diploma, but instead left the university to pursue already promising careers.

    Evan Spiegel, the co-founder and CEO of Snapchat, runs his multi-billion dollar company with a former fraternity brother, Bobby Murphy. Spiegel dropped out of school in 2012, just before receiving his degree, in order to dedicate himself fully to Snapchat. He has turned down multiple buy-out offers for the company.

    Source: Forbes, Business Insider



    Reese Witherspoon began acting at the age of 12 and attended Stanford University for only one year in 1994 before dropping out to pursue her career, which had her flying to Hollywood every weekend while in school.

    Source: Huffington Post



    Tiger Woods' golf career was already off to an impressive start while he was a student at Stanford University, where he won numerous awards. Woods studied economics for two years, and left the university in 1995 to play golf professionally.

    Source: Stanford Men's Golf, Time



    See the rest of the story at Business Insider

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    Churn ice cream, Arizona

    It's almost summer, and summer calls for ice cream.

    With or without toppings, it's the perfect treat to cool down on a hot afternoon.

    Our friends at Foursquare helped us find the best place for ice cream in every state across the US, taking into account Foursquare users' likes, saves, shares, tip sentiment, and more.

    To create this list, Foursquare included the top-rated ice cream shop in each US state.

    ALABAMA: Bruster's Ice Cream in Prattville makes a mean brownie sundae... but you can celebrate the ultimate occasion with an entire ice cream sundae cake, complete with whipped cream and chocolate syrup. Just add candles.

    Find Bruster's Ice Cream on Foursquare »



    ALASKA: Alaska may not be the first place you think of for ice cream, but Hot Licks, at Chena Pump Plaza in Fairbanks, is the first place Alaskans think of for ice cream. Customers rave about the pumpkin ice cream, and say that you can't tell the difference between regular and sugar-free flavors.

    Find Hot Licks on Foursquare »



    ARIZONA: If there's one place you want ice cream, it's in the southwestern heat of Phoenix. At Churn, the name says it all: It serves hand-churned batches of creamy scoops, ice cream sandwiches, and sundaes topped with toasted marshmallows.

    Find Churn on Foursquare »



    See the rest of the story at Business Insider

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    Russian River Pliny the Elder beer

    For the seventh year running, Pliny the Elder, a popular double IPA produced by California-based Russian River Brewing Co., has topped the list of the Best Commercial Beers in America by Zymurgy, the official magazine of the American Homebrewers Association (AHA).

    This is the thirteenth year that the magazine polled members of AHA to vote for up to 20 of their favorite beers.

    More than 19,000 votes were cast for nearly 6,000 different beers. IPAs have been taking the highest ranks in recent years, according to AHA, with eight of this year's top 10 beers being IPAs.

    Russian River was also named the top-ranked brewery in the poll. Below are the 10 top-ranked beers and breweries in America; you can find the complete list on the AHA website.

    Top-ranked beers:

    1. Russian River – Pliny the Elder

    2. Bell's – Two Hearted Ale

    3. Ballast Point – Sculpin IPA

    4. Stone – Enjoy By IPA

    5. Founders – Breakfast Stout

    6. The Alchemist – Heady Topper

    7. Bell's – Hopslam Ale

    8. Three Floyds – Zombie Dust

    9. Dogfish Head – 90 Minute IPA

    10. Firestone Walker – Wookey Jack

    Top-ranked breweries:

    1. Russian River Brewing Co., Santa Rosa, CA

    2. Stone Brewing Co., Escondido, CA

    3. Bell's Brewery, Kalamazoo, MI

    4. Founders Brewing Co., Grand Rapids, MI

    5. Firestone Walker Brewing Co., Paso Robles, CA

    6. Sierra Nevada Brewing Co., Chico, CA and Mills River, NC

    7. Dogfish Head Craft Brewery, Milton, DE

    8. Lagunitas Brewing C., Petaluma, CA and Chicago, IL

    9. Ballast Point Brewing Co., San Diego, CA

    10. Deschutes Brewery, Bend, OR

    SEE ALSO: Here's why IPAs are so ridiculously popular

    Join the conversation about this story »

    NOW WATCH: The Rise Of Craft Beer In America Explained In 90 Seconds


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    After months of research and debate, Business Insider has released the Silicon Valley 100, the who's who of the most prominent, and coolest, people in Silicon Valley.

    To compile the list, we looked at who won big in the past year: star executives, industry-changing acquisitions, top VCs, promising companies shifting industries, and more.

    We've listed everyone from 1-100 below, as well as some quotes from the most well-known and influential people on the list. You can view the full SV100 in detail here, or click on each name for more information about the coolest people in Silicon Valley.

    1. Elizabeth Holmes– Founder, CEO, and chairman of Theranos

    2. Travis Kalanick– CEO and cofounder of Uber

    3. Tim Cook– CEO of Apple

    Tim Cook_SV100

    4. Jack Dorsey– CEO of Twitter (interim) and Square

    5. Sundar Pichai– Senior vice president at Google

    6. Renaud Laplanche– Founder and CEO of Lending Club

    7. Nick Woodman– Founder and CEO of GoPro

    8. Marc Benioff– Cofounder and CEO of Salesforce

    Marc Benioff_SV100

    9. Stewart Butterfield– Cofounder and CEO of Slack

    10. Aaron Levie and Dylan Smith– Cofounder and CEO/cofounder of Box

    11. Mikkel Svane, Morten Primdahl, and Alexander Aghassipour– Cofounder/CEO, cofounder/CTO, and cofounder/CPO of Zendesk

    12. Rob Bearden– CEO of Hortonworks

    13. Suresh Batchu and Ajay Mishra– Cofounders of MobileIron

    14. Palmer Luckey and Brendan Iribe– Cofounders of Oculus

    15. Lynda Weinman and Bruce Heavin– Cofounders of Lynda.com

    16. Art Levinson– CEO of Calico

    17. Elon Musk– CEO and CTO of SpaceX; CEO of Tesla Motors; chairman of SolarCity

    18. James Park– CEO of Fitbit

    19. Mark Zuckerberg– Cofounder and CEO of Facebook

    20. Ben Silbermann and Evan Sharp– Cofounders of Pinterest

    21. Nathan Blecharczyk, Brian Chesky, and Joe Gebbia– Cofounders of Airbnb

    22. Jony Ive– Chief design officer of Apple

    Jony Ive_SV100

    23. Larry Page– Cofounder of Google

    Larry Page_SV100

    24. Garrett Camp– Cofounder of Uber; founder of Expa

    25. Ryan Graves– Head of global operations at Uber

    26. Chris Sacca– Founder of Lowercase Capital

    27. Jimmy Iovine and Eddy Cue– Cofounder of Beats Electronics/SVP of internet software and services at Apple

    28. Anthony Noto– CFO of Twitter

    29. Parker Conrad and Laks Srini– Cofounder and CEO/cofounder of Zenefits

    30. Justin Kan, Emmett Shear, and Kevin Lin– Cofounders of Twitch

    31. Meg Whitman– Chairwoman, president, and CEO of Hewlett-Packard

    32. Kayvon Beykpour and Joseph Bernstein– CEO and cofounder/cofounder of Periscope

    33. Shannon Liss-Riordan– Employment-rights lawyer

    34. Mark Pincus– Cofounder and CEO of Zynga

    35. Ellen Pao– CEO of Reddit

    36. Tony Fadell– CEO of Nest Labs (Google)

    37. Patrick and John Collison– Cofounders of Stripe

    38. Angela Ahrendts– SVP of retail and online stores at Apple

    39. Reed Hastings– Cofounder and CEO of Netflix

    40. Marissa Mayer– CEO of Yahoo

    Marissa Mayer_SV100

    41. John Thompson– Chairman of Microsoft; CEO of Virtual Instruments

    42. Larry Ellison, Mark Hurd, and Safra Catz– Former CEO, now chairman and CTO/co-CEO/co-CEO of Oracle

    Larry Ellison_SV100

    43. Susan Wojcicki– CEO of YouTube

    44. Megan Smith– US chief technology officer

    45. David Marcus– Vice president of messaging products at Facebook

    46. Greg Duffy and Aamir Virani – Cofounders of Dropcam

    47. Albert Lee and Mike Lee– Cofounders of MyFitnessPal

    48. Simon Khalaf– President and CEO of Flurry

    49. Chris Wanstrath and PJ Hyett– Cofounders of Github

    50. Dheeraj Pandey– Cofounder and CEO of Nutanix

    51. Nirav Tolia, David Wiesen, Prakash Janakiraman, and Sarah Leary– Cofounders of Nextdoor

    52. Peter Asbill, Elias Roman, Elliott Breece, Scott Robbin, and Aza Raskin– Cofounders of Songza

    53. Alex Hawkinson, Jeff Hagins, and Andrew Brooks– Cofounders of SmartThings

    54. John Zimmer and Logan Green– Cofounders of Lyft

    55. Mike Olson, Christophe Bisciglia, Amr Awadallah, and Jeff Hammerbacher– Cofounders of Cloudera

    56. Jason Kilar and Richard Tom– Cofounder and CEO/cofounder of Vessel

    57. Max Mullen, Brandon Leonardo, and Apoorva Mehta– Cofounders of Instacart

    58. Josh James– Founder and CEO of Domo

    59. Tony Xu, Evan Moore, Stanley Tang, and Andy Fang– Cofounders of DoorDash

    60. Ryan Hoover– Founder of Product Hunt

    61. Baiju Bhatt and Vlad Tenev– Cofounders of Robinhood

    62. Ben Rubin, Roi Tirosh, and Itai Danino– Cofounders of Meerkat

    63. Kevin Gibbon and Joshua Scott– Cofounders of Shyp

    64. Craig Martin and Curtis Lee– Cofounders of Luxe Valet

    65. Balaji Srinivasan, Matthew Pauker, Nigel Drego, Daniel Firu, and Veerbhan Kheterpal– Cofounders of 21 Inc.

    66. Brian Armstrong and Fred Ehrsam– Cofounder and CEO/cofounder of Coinbase

    67. Brit Morin– Founder and CEO of Brit + Co.

    68. Doug Evans– Founder and CEO of Juicero

    69. Kavan Seggie– Founder of AddLive

    70. Josh McFarland and Mark Ayzenshtat– Cofounders of TellApart

    71. Kara Swisher and Walt Mossberg– Cofounders of Re/code

    72. Amit Kumar, Jeff Winner, Eckart Walther, and Geraud Boyer– Cofounders of CardSpring

    73. Dave Morin– Cofounder of Path; founder of Slow Ventures

    74. Solomon Hykes– Founder and CTO of Docker

    75. Steve Zadesky– Vice president of iPod/iPhone product design at Apple

    76. Bill Gurley– General partner at Benchmark Capital

    77. Chamath Palihapitiya– Founder of Social+Capital Partnership

    78. Sam Altman– Founding partner and president of Y Combinator

    79. Andy Rubin– Managing director of Playground Global

    Andy Rubin_SV100

    80. Renee James– President of Intel

    81. Ed Lee– Mayor of San Francisco

    82. Eric Migicovsky– Founder and CEO of Pebble

    83. Josh Reeves, Edward Kim, and Tomer London– Cofounders of ZenPayroll

    84. Andrew Rubin, PJ Kirner, and Alan Stokol– Cofounders of Illumio

    85. Ev Williams– Founder of Obvious Ventures

    86. Adam Cahan– Senior vice president of mobile at Yahoo

    87. Jason Johnson and Yves Behar– Cofounders of August

    88. Kyle Vogt– CEO of Cruise

    89. Aarthi Ramamurthy– Founder of Lumoid

    90. Liz Wessel and JJ Fliegelman– Cofounders of Campus Job

    91. Amanda Bradford– Founder and CEO of The League

    92. Or Arbel– Cofounder and CEO of Yo

    93. Ross Mason– Founder and VP of product strategy at MuleSoft

    94. Rand Paul– US senator (R-Kentucky) and 2016 presidential candidate

    95. John Doerr, Megan Quinn, Matt Murphy, and Mary Meeker– Partners at Kleiner Perkins

    96. Peter Thiel– Partner at Founders Fund; chairman of Palantir; founder of the Thiel Fellowship; investor

    Peter Thiel_SV100

    97. Todd McKinnon and Frederic Kerrest– Cofounders of Okta

    98. Conrad Chu, Van Tran, and Tri Tran– Cofounders of Munchery

    99. Gagan Biyani, Morgan Springer, Neeraj Berry, and Matt Kent– Cofounders of Sprig

    100. Mat Honan– Bureau chief of BuzzFeed SF

    SEE ALSO: THE SILICON VALLEY 100: The coolest people in tech right now

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    Spanning industries and time zones, these are the most powerful people at every age, from 1 to 100.

    Produced by Devan Joseph. Reporting by Emmie Martin & Melissa Stanger.

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