Ones to watch: These executives could be the next to land on the Most Powerful Women list

Placing bets on which executives will land on the Most Powerful Women list in coming years? These are the names to put your money on:

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COURTESY OF HONEYWELL
Courtesy of Honeywell

Que Dallara

President and CEO, Connected Enterprise, Honeywell

Spearheading the industrial giant’s migration from smokestacks to software stacks.

MPW-2020-OTW-Delaine-Prado
Courtesy of Google
Courtesy of Google

Halimah DeLaine Prado

General Counsel, Google

The new top lawyer takes the job at a key moment, amid antitrust claims and employee complaints.

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Gonzalo Marroquin—Patrick McMullan/Getty Images
Gonzalo Marroquin—Patrick McMullan/Getty Images

Susan Huang

Cohead, Investment Banking, Morgan Stanley

Huang, often mentioned as a CEO contender, is one of the first women to run a Wall Street i-banking business. 

MPW-2020-OTW-Pearlena Igbokwe
Phillip Farrone—WireImage/Getty Images
Phillip Farrone—WireImage/Getty Images

Pearlena Igbokwe

Chairman, Universal Studio Group, NBCUniversal

Igbokwe was promoted last month to fill the shoes of industry player Bonnie Hammer.

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RACHEL MURRAY—GETTY I MAGES
Rachel Murray—Getty Images

Meredith Kopit Levien

CEO, New York Times

At 49, the youngest CEO in the Gray Lady’s 169-year history is steering the paper through a critical period for media.

Courtesy of the Clorox Corporation

Linda Rendle

CEO, Clorox

The 42-year-old took the helm in September, guiding Clorox through an unprecedented surge in COVID-driven demand.

Rodin Eckenroth—Getty Images

Ann Sarnoff

Chairman and CEO, Warner Bros. Entertainment, Warner Bros.

She now runs the vast majority of content at AT&T’s entertainment giant.

Marc F. Henning—Courtesy of Walmart

Latriece Watkins 

EVP, Consumables, Walmart U.S., Walmart

Oversees key pandemic categories like household chemicals and paper goods.

Paul Morigi—Getty Images

Toni Townes-Whitley

President, U.S. Regulated Industries, Microsoft

Expanding the tech company’s cloud business to sectors like education and health care.

A version of this article appears in the November 2020 issue of Fortune.

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