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Top 10 World's Most Powerful Women of 2007
Written and Compiled by Ahreeman X
December 14, 2007

From Forbes 2007 Top 100 Most Powerful Women of the world List
Forbes, the most powerful name in Financial Publications
Home of Business Leaders

Giant Females who rule the world …

Ladies and Gentlemen, it is that time of the year again! Yes, the time to value the best of the best, the most powerful women in the world. Now girls, if you do not want to end up as Britney Spears with a bald head or Lindsay Lohan with a bare crotch wide open on the cover of the tabloids like People Magazine, then by all means, get with the schedule, school and education, because shaking your ass will get you so far! At the least you will end up as some Bimbette (small size Bimbo) at the strip joint, and at the most, you will end up as some cheese puff, dumb broad on the cover of Stars Magazine, or shaking your assets in a Rap video on MTV! A small time Bimbette or a big time Bimbo will be your legacy in the world! If you will be lucky, you will become a Jerk Off subject for years to come! So as I have stated, shaking your ass will get you so far!

On the other hand, you can read the below document and learn from the masters or shall I say, Mistresses of all trades and the top power women of the globe. Live and learn baby, live and learn and use their experiences as a tool to build your own arsenal of knowledge, so you can become someone worthy of discussion. Who knows, maybe one day, we will discuss you under this section! Sky is the limit.

Great vision, Imagination, Will Power, Hard Work and a Brain is the recipe for your success. Do not let anyone to dictate anything to you and pre plan your lives. Imagination is the key for the people who will build the future world.

So who will do it this year? Condy? Angie? Tough choices between giants, no?!

Dr. Condoleezza Rice - The Real Deal

Top 10 World's Most Powerful Women of 2006

Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner: Now you all know that I am the most beautiful world leader, don't you? I am the president of the most beautiful country in the world! I am the president of a nation with the greatest Soccer Team in the world! For God's sake, I am president of Argentina, why not elect me as the winner?! I am sexy and I got game, so why don't you all vote for me as the number one most powerful woman in the world?

Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner: I'm fashionable …

Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner: I'm sexy …

Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner: I'm the most gorgeous female world leader …

Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner: I even know Laura Bush, she is a good friend, so why don't you elect me?

: Sorry Cristina, you are too young, too inexperienced and you still don't have the Chutzpah, Cojones and the Balls to sit on the seats of the giants! Come back again next year and we will think about it!

The Battle of Penguins!

L. Fatemeh Javadi: I'm the new Iranian Vice President and Head of the Environment Protection Organization. I am the VP to the greatest psycho (Ahmadinejad) in the globe and on top of that, I am an Environmentalist Whacko! Don't you think I'm qualified?
R. Massoumeh Ebtekar: Down little penguin, down …. You are only a spring chicken; I am the legendary Iranian Ex Vice President to President Khatami. I am spokesperson for the Student Hostage Takers. They don't call me "Machinegun Marry" for no reason! I'm a veteran penguin! I gots the Chutspah, why not vote for me?

: Pardon me ladies, but this is the competition for the Top 10 Most Powerful Women in the world, not the Top 10 Most Penguin Lookalike Females of the Globe! Wrong list, please come back next year, and take off the stuffed animal garments, Halloween is over!

Now where were we? Yes, back to the real show and the real candidates …

Female Power Generators of The World
Angela Merkel and Dr. Condoleezza Rice
Say Cheese Weez? Smile girls!

Condy: So you think you gonna do it again?
Angie: I don't know, you're a tough chick yourself, but I got the means!

GW: Listen Angie, Condy maybe my main gal but I always had a thing for the German babes!

Angie: Will you vote for me? I loves you GW!
GW: With my ratings these days, I surely be needing the German support! Consider it done, it's in the bag Angie!

A Back-rub before the tough competition!

So who will make it this year? Anticipating? Anxious? Can't wait?

Well, it is time to reveal what's in the basket! Ladies and gentlemen, for the second time in the row, Ms. Angela Merkel? Really? Can she do it?

Angie: Magic Wand, don't fail me now!

The moment of truth …
Let us talk about the top ten most powerful women in the world.

Top 10 Most Powerful Women in the World 2007

Top 10 of the Top 100:

1. Angela Merkel
Germany - Chancellor
Merkel is growing increasingly comfortable with using her clout. She recently urged China to respect the rules of international trade during a three-day trip to the country, a visit that sought to improve trade ties between the world's third and fourth largest economies. Merkel said she raised the issues of human rights, trade, environmental protection and China's rampant copyright piracy. During her second G-8 summit, Merkel got the disparate parties to stick to the agenda: combating climate change and poverty. As rotating head of the European Union, Merkel lead the way in forging a new European treaty to govern the often-unruly 27-member bloc. Domestically, despite raising taxes (at a time when countries increasingly enact pro-growth flat taxes), Merkel recently captured a 75% approval rating, partly due to a five-year low in unemployment and annual GDP growth at a still healthy 3%. Lately Merkel displayed a bit of protectionist fervor when she backed Germany's plans to block takeovers of German companies by foreign government investors, a bid to stave off cash-rich Russia and China (which says it has at least $200 billion in reserves to invest worldwide). The secret to her success: "I tend not to jump to quick conclusions," she told Evelyn Roll, her biographer. "I prefer to go over things carefully to see where the traps could be lurking."

2. Wu Yi
China - Vice premier

With its fastest annual growth in more than a decade, China is set to displace Germany as the world's third largest economy. All this has got vice premier Wu increasingly expanding her power-and having to deal with a growing host of problems. As China's lead official in recent economic talks with the U.S., Wu stared down her U.S. counterpart, Henry Paulson, U.S. treasury secretary, refusing to yield on the revaluation of the yuan and any curbing of China's $232 billion trade surplus with the U.S., among other items. U.S. critics have contended for years that China purposely keeps the yuan artificially low to make its exports cheaper and to stall imports. Some in Congress demand a new 27.5% tariff on Chinese goods. Wu though notes that U.S. exports to China have nearly doubled since 2001, making China the fourth largest destination for U.S. goods last year. And Wu has said that American exporters in 24 U.S. states have netted $33 billion in new orders from Chinese companies, on top of the $8 billion that China has given the U.S. for nuclear gear. The U.S. should "adopt effective measures to curb the increasingly serious trend of trade protectionism," Wu has warned. Still, Wu faces enormous challenges improving China's rickety social, legal, and economic infrastructure, challenges that are getting more attention as the Middle Kingdom rolls out the red carpet for the 2008 Olympics. They include unsafe products, copyright violations, dirt-cheap labor-costs that hurt the country's increasingly restless poor, and an environmental dystopia, with dangerous air and water pollution. Wu will need her diplomatic skills, as she inks agreements with neighboring countries and makes frequent inspection visits to regions throughout China. Expect Wu to fight to keep the upper hand until she is slated to retire in March 2008.

3. Ho Ching
Singapore - Chief executive, Temasek Holdings

Although she is the wife of the Prime Minister of Singapore and chief executive of the country's state-owned investment company, Ho Ching is rarely seen or heard from. But increasingly she is a force to be reckoned with, as her dealmaking ambitions span the globe. Ho Ching has been credited with converting Temasek from a Singapore-focused firm to a leading investor in Asia, making investments in Indian and Chinese companies, primarily in the telecom and banking sectors. Thanks to Ho Ching's dealmaking, the net value of Temasek's portfolio grew 27% to $108 billion from $80 billion the previous year. "This is the first time that Temasek's portfolio has crossed the US$100 billion mark," the company said in a statement. Temasek recently announced plans to invest in Barclays to support the British bank's attempted takeover of ABN Amro, the Netherlands' largest bank. However, Temasek's tax-free takeover of Shin Corp., one of Thailand's biggest telecom companies, sparked a wave of protests. The tax-free deal, along with allegations of corruption, eventually led to the overthrow of Thailand's Prime Minister. Moreover, the $3.8 billion Shin takeover helped hurt Temasek's profits, as an impairment charge for the deal and other associated companies caused its earnings to fall 29% this year. Ho Ching earned a master's degree in control engineering at Stanford University and held a number of top positions in both public and private entities in Singapore, before being named to her current position.

4. Condoleezza Rice
USA - Secretary of State

Rice sits at the center of the negative reaction worldwide to the Bush administration's policies. Though she still routinely polls higher than her boss, that isn't hard to do, given that the president's ratings hover around freezing, as one pundit put it (though Congress recently polled even lower at 18%). A number of reasons: the war in Iraq, including poor post-war planning; her difficulty in admitting to Congress the Bush administration's failure to pay proper attention to warnings about terrorism pre-9/11; awkward results of the administration's democracy agenda in the Middle East (think Palestine and Lebanon). But Rice continues to sally forth in regions riven by the worst political and religious pathologies. That includes tackling the nuclear aspirations of Iran and North Korea; helping to broker the cease-fire in the war between Israel and Lebanon; and her shuttle diplomacy in the ceaseless turmoil between Palestine and Israel. Highly visible, Rice is at the same time curiously inscrutable. Known for her almost chilly, unwavering self-discipline, Rice has historically exhibited an iron faith in her own beliefs. But recently she has shown some flexibility. After initially siding with the neoconservatives who disdained talking to the U.S.'s enemies, Rice seemed to be returning to her realist roots, advocating talks with Iran and Syria.

5. Indra K. Nooyi
USA - Chairman, chief executive, PepsiCo

Nooyi has been steadily consolidating her power at PepsiCo, one of the largest companies in the world with $35 billion in annual revenue and a $105 billion market capitalization. Last February Nooyi added the title of chairman to her chief executive position at the food-and-beverage giant, maker of Frito-Lay snacks, Pepsi beverages, Gatorade sports drinks, Tropicana juices and Quaker foods; a whopping 17 PepsiCo brands each generate $1 billion or more in annual sales. Nooyi recommended spinning off Taco Bell, KFC and Pizza Hut, arguing PepsiCo couldn't bring enough value to the fast food industry. As a result, she was integral in starting Tricon, which is currently known as Yum! Brands, the world's largest restaurant company in terms of system restaurants with over 34,000 restaurants in over 100 countries. Among the restaurants Yum! houses are Kentucky Fried Chicken (KFC), Long John Silver's, Pizza Hut and Taco Bell. In an effort to offset slowing business in the Gatorade division, Nooyi advocates vitamin and energy-infused water drinks. Nooyi was born in Southern India, and went on to obtain degrees in chemistry, physics and math and master's degrees from Calcutta's Indian Institute of Management and Yale University. She came to the U.S. from India in 1978. Prior to joining PepsiCo in 1994, Nooyi did stints at the Boston Consulting Group and Motorola. "Being a woman, being foreign-born, you've got to be smarter than anyone else," she has said. In April, PepsiCo made the largest corporate purchase of renewable energy certificates (similar to carbon credits) to date-three billion kilowatt hours.

6. Sonia Gandhi
India - President, National Congress Party

Gandhi, the Italian-born leader of India's most powerful political party, the Indian National Congress Party, has come far since entering politics in the 1990s. Lawmakers recently elected Gandhi's choice for president, Pratibha Patil, in a historic vote seen as a step forward for India's women and girls who endure daily discrimination. The vote, however, saw angry allegations leveled against Patil, over purported corruption and criminal activity in her family. Though the position is largely ceremonial, Patil is now India's first female president, and her victory is a sign that the role of women in the country's often male-dominated political scene may improve. "This is a special moment for women across the country," Gandhi said. "It shows India is committed to women." Gandhi is widely revered by her fellow countrymen, especially among India's poor as well as its vast agricultural population. Gandhi is continuously concerned that India's rapid economic growth is leaving the poor behind, and that her country is not doing enough to help its farmers. She has opposed a government plan to introduce special economic zones to encourage foreign investment in the country. Recently Gandhi stood up to politically powerful opponents in blocking their attempt to nullify an anti-corruption law meant to curb corruption among the country's massive bureaucracy.

7. Cynthia Carroll
UK - Chief executive, Anglo American

Though Carroll is little known on the world stage, she is a powerhouse in the world of commodities, a sector crucial to the world's economy. And within the corridors of world governments, she is a force to be reckoned with. As head of one of the world's largest mining conglomerates, with historical roots in South Africa, Carroll is the first chief executive to come from the outside in the company's 90-year history, its first female leader, and its first non-South African chief exec. Carroll oversees a growing company, with interests in platinum, coal, gold, industrial minerals and diamonds. Her company owns a 45% stake in diamond company DeBeers, a 49% stake in MMX Minas-Rio, a Brazilian iron ore concern, and a 41.8% interest in AngloGold Ashanti, a gold concern. Lately AngloGold Ashanti has given Carroll headaches, as AngloGold has been hit with accusations by the anti-poverty non-profit War on Want that it makes its earnings from the abuse of people in the developing countries in which it has operations, namely Colombia, where it alleges there have been "murders of trade union and community leaders who oppose the company's activities in the region." Anglo American calls the assertions "inaccurate or disingenuous in its presentation of numerous material facts" and states "AngloGold Ashanti is only conducting exploration in Colombia and has no mining operations there." Separately, the company has disclosed in its most recent annual earnings release unacceptable safety performance in its platinum mines, and that it has taken "immediate measures" to address safety concerns. Carroll spent 18 years in the aluminum industry with Alcan and six years in gas and oil exploration.

8. Patricia A. Woertz
USA - Chairman, Archer Daniels Midland

Sitting in the corner office at the largest producer of ethanol in the country has Woertz smack in the middle of the alternative energy debate. The corn-based fuel has given a huge boost to profits at the $37 billion agribusiness giant, and demand will only climb as refiners face federal mandates. Competitors, like Cargill, complain that ethanol production is ratcheting up food prices and could cause a corn shortage. Woertz dismisses these concerns amid reports from the U.S. government that farmers will sow 19% more acres of corn this year, possibly helping to keep corn prices down. Woertz has promised that her company will make cellulosic ethanol from grasses, farm waste and corn hulls within two years. Woertz took over the position of chairman from G. Allen Andreas in February, having succeeded him as chief executive and president last year. Thanks to a 29-year career at Chevron, Woertz comes well versed in energy issues, having run Chevron's $194 billion downstream division. A few ways Woertz is making her mark at ADM: the company is getting set to enter the sugar-cane ethanol business in Brazil, and is exploring possibly building local sugar cane mills and ethanol plants. Internally, Woertz also hosts an annual company town hall, where she answers questions from employees around the world.

9. Irene Rosenfeld
USA - Chairman, chief executive, Kraft Foods

Rosenfeld's first full year as head of the world's second largest food company was marked by plenty of tumult. Former parent Altria Group spun off the $34 billion food giant as an independent company, and Kraft traded under the symbol KFT for the first time on the New York Stock Exchange in early April. However, the maker of Velveeta Cheese and Oscar Mayer hot dogs has lately been at war with activist investors who want the company to better leverage its dominant positions in big brand, packaged products and want faster change, potentially including divestitures. In July, uber-investor Warren Buffett bought a stake in the company, joining veteran Wall Street raiders Carl Icahn and Nelson Peltz, reports indicate. Rosenfeld says the company will dump businesses "that don't fit with our growth plans," though divestitures are tough because Kraft faces big tax hits when it sells units. Instead, Rosenfeld plans on introducing new products, and says that Maxwell House will get more support, including a higher quality coffee with 100% Arabica beans. In June, Rosenfeld did the unthinkable: she changed the shape of the Oreo, the first time the iconic cookie has altered its circular shape in its 95 years of existence. To be sure, it's for a limited time, and only in Canada, but the move highlights Rosenfeld's penchant for risk taking when it comes to marketing. Rosenfeld, who added the title of chairman to her resume in March, returned to Kraft after a three-year stint as chairman and chief executive of PepsiCo's Frito-Lay unit. Previously she had worked at Kraft for 22 years, eventually becoming president of Kraft Foods North America. Rosenfeld sits on the board of trustees at Cornell University and participates in The Economic Club of Chicago.

10. Patricia Russo
USA - Chief executive, Alcatel-Lucent

Russo has certainly seen a world of change in her career. She was the chief executive of Lucent when the company merged with Alcatel, forming the giant telecom equipment maker, Alcatel-Lucent, in a $10.7 billion deal late last year. Now Russo is overseeing a painful restructuring, but she's got the career bona fides to steer the merger through rough waters. The combined company was supposed to take aim at grabbing market share from competitors such as Ericsson AB, but Ericsson claims that instead it is taking market share in emerging markets. Russo has reaffirmed Alcatel-Lucent's forecast of $819.5 million in pretax cost savings in 2007, in line with its target of $2.32 billion within three years. Russo also cites as a point of progress the fact that the company to date already has cut 30% of its targeted 12,500 jobs over three years. Prior to Alcatel-Lucent, Russo did a brief stint as the president and chief executive of Eastman Kodak before returning to Lucent, where she had previously worked, in 2002. Russo was widely credited with returning Lucent to profitability in 2004, after three years of red ink, due to a strict regimen of cost-cutting. Russo also focused Lucent on sales of wireless equipment.

Now let us talk about some of the other interesting women in the top 100 list of the most powerful women in the globe for 2007.

Other Interesting Ladies from Top 100

Other women from Top 100 list:

12. Christine Lagarde
France - Minister of economy, finance and employment

The first woman finance minister of a Group of Eight economy, Lagarde, 51, only just recently entered government in 2005. But she is widely considered to be an intelligent, straight-talking leader with silky smooth diplomatic skills. Given her knowledge of the Anglo-Saxon business world, Lagarde is also a popular face for France around the world. Lagarde will need all of those traits as she now has a battle royale on her hands. She is helping conservative President Nicolas Sarkozy revitalize a sluggish economy, which involves an overhaul of the French labor market to boost employment, as the jobless rate stands at 8%. Reform proposals include a loosening of the 35-hour workweek and a $14.8 billion fiscal plan to cut taxes (one idea would cap an individual's tax payments at a still nosebleed high 50% of income). Prior to this post, Lagarde had served as trade minister of France from 2005 until May 2007, where she brought about a 10% increase in exports in 2006 and prioritized opening new markets for France's products, focusing on the technology sector. A champion synchronized swimmer and winner of France's highest honor, the Legion d'honneur, Lagarde has already made history as the first female chairman of the global law firm Baker & McKenzie, where she was a noted labor and anti-trust lawyer.

13. Anne M. Mulcahy
USA - Chairman, chief executive, Xerox

A 30-year Xerox vet, Mulcahy assumed the top post at the Stamford, Conn. maker of copiers and printers, in 2002, just in time to help pull Xerox out of a near-fatal slump. Today Mulcahy is spending a lot of her time fending off competition from Hewlett-Packard, Eastman Kodak, and Dell. To beat back the competition, Xerox has made moves such as inventing an environmentally friendly copy paper that costs less, requires half as many trees and uses fewer chemicals and less energy to manufacture. Although the greener product yellows badly as it ages, it has endeared Xerox to the enviro-friendly crowd. In April, Xerox named Ursula Burns to the company's number two spot, making her a potential successor to Mulcahy.

24. Melinda Gates
USA - Cofounder, cochairman, Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation

In addition to focusing on health issues and conquering AIDS, the $33.4 billion foundation Gates has run with her husband for the past 10 years began making grants in 2006 aimed at ending hunger and poverty. The foundation has been working more closely with private industry to deliver effective vaccines, and to that end is now backing efforts by governments to create incentives for pharmaceutical companies to develop certain vaccines. Armed with both an undergraduate degree and an MBA from Duke, Gates led a team of developers in multimedia projects at Microsoft before marrying the boss. She also serves as a director of The Washington Post Company.

27. Michelle Bachelet
Chile - President

Overall, it has been a good year with a few bumps for Bachelet, sworn in as Chile's first female president in March 2006. After winning a historic victory, Bachelet, a Socialist, contended with street protests over inaction in public education initiatives and the failure of the capital's supposed new state-of-the-art urban transit system. And in August, thousands of Chileans took to the street to protest perceived economic inequality. Nevertheless, Chile sports the best economic performance in Latin America. It now has an $11 billion fiscal surplus, growth is projected to reach 6%, and exports a record $65 billion. Poverty has fallen the most in Chile versus the rest of Latin America, to 14% in 2006 versus 39% in 1990, thanks to sustained economic growth, job creation and public policies like "Chile Solidario," which helps the poor support themselves (though some Chileans argue that the poverty line of $90 a month is set too low). Bachelet is still fighting to enhance women's financial security, with pension plans for housewives. Bachelet is also focusing on free childcare for all working parents with children under 4, and free childcare for low-income working parents with older children, as well as abuse shelters for battered women.

33. Marina Berlusconi
Italy - Chairman, Fininvest Group

The eldest daughter of Silvio Berlusconi, Italy's richest citizen and former prime minister, Berlusconi, 40, holds several posts in her father's media empire. Berlusconi is chairman of the family's investment arm, Fininvest Group, the media holding company her father founded and built. She is also chairman of Mondadori Group, Italy's largest book and magazine publisher, with 50 magazine titles and a 40% market share in its home market. Mondadori has advertising, printing, radio and retail divisions, along with joint ventures with Hearst, Harlequin and Bertelsmann. In May, the company added Endemol, producer of the t.v. show "Deal or No Deal," to the Finninvest group in a move to increase online and mobile media development. Berlusconi, a mother of two, enjoys sports, reading and dogs.

39. Tzipora Livni
Israel - Foreign affairs minister

It's clear why Livni is now increasingly touted as possibly the next prime minster of Israel. Livni took the bold step of calling last May for the resignation of fellow Kadima party member Ehud Olmert, after a high level commission criticized his performance during last year's war with Hezbollah in Lebanon. At the same time, Livni, a long-time hawk and free market advocate, also announced that she would be challenging Olmert in the Kadima Party primary elections. Olmert fumed and did nothing, due to Livni's popularity in the party and his need to keep his government intact. A former corporate lawyer and Mossad agent, Livni will brook no peace deal that lets even one Palestinian refugee repatriated into the Jewish state, fearful opening the doors will eventually ruin Israel's democratic character. Livni also is adamantly against any attempts to "theologize the conflict, I cannot solve a religious strife," she has said, "but I can solve a conflict between nations."

58. Mary McAleese
Ireland - President

The Belfast-born Catholic has worked relentlessly and steadfastly for most of her political career towards a peace settlement in Northern Ireland. In part, her efforts led to this year's May revival of a Catholic-Protestant administration in the north, a long elusive goal of the province's 1998 peace accord. But it was McAleese's rapier wit and trenchant ability to cut to the bone and baldly state the truth of the matter that got the two sides to see the nonsensical ignorance of their ways. "We are emerging from a largely macho culture, a shape-throwing culture, steeped in the politics of conflict and until recently relatively untutored in the politics of consensus building," said McAleese. To keep the two sides focused on peace, McAleese has pledged over $800 million to improve cross-border roads between the two sides and has even said it may be time that Queen Elizabeth II pay a visit as well. Having put out one fire, McAleese, whose mandate runs through 2011, may now have to deal with another. The massive wave of immigrants coming from Eastern Europe to work in Ireland has led to some culture clashes.

60. Laura Bush
USA - First Lady

Her husband's influence has steadily dropped during his presidency due to the war in Iraq, among other issues, but Americans still approve of U.S. first lady Laura Bush. The first lady's poll ratings hit 85% at one point, the highest any first lady has ever seen. HIV prevention in Africa, women's rights, and freedom are at the top of her agenda. The first lady has made 14 solo foreign trips to discuss these issues, among other items. She recently returned from her third Africa tour of four countries there to talk about issues affecting women, such as domestic violence and the president's plan to spend $30 billion fighting HIV/AIDS over the next five years. The first lady has also allied herself with Senate leaders to call for the release of political prisoners worldwide. That push also included a moving editorial in The Wall Street Journal that the first lady penned, which called on Myanmar's ruling military junta to release from house arrest Nobel Peace Prize laureate Aung San Suu Kyi, the country's leader of its democratic movement who won elections in 1990 (also a Forbes Power Woman).

77. Anne Sweeney
USA - President, Disney-ABC Television Group; Co-Chair, Disney Media Networks

Recruited from Fox Television by Walt Disney Co. chief executive Robert Iger, Sweeney negotiated Disney's first deal with iTunes, which made ABC hits like Lost and Desperate Housewives available for download. Sweeney is also the president of the Disney-ABC Television Group and is responsible for Disney's entertainment and news television properties globally. Her purview includes the ABC Television Network, which encompasses ABC Entertainment, ABC Kids, ABC Daytime and ABC News; Touchstone Television; and Disney ABC Cable Networks Group, comprising Disney Channel Worldwide-which has grown to 24 wholly-owned international channels-Toon Disney, SOAPnet, ABC Family and Jetix. Prior to Disney, Sweeney had successful runs at Nickelodeon and FX, where she oversaw the largest basic-cable launch in history.

Yey Anne! Again she made it in the top 100! What a darling, she is a fine lady.

This will bring us to the end of our 2007 list. It is most interesting to read about how these movers and shakers had done it. I just love women with brains, vision and power. A dumb broad with shaky ass, can keep you focused for a limited time, once you're done with the sexual aspect, it is all over; however, ladies of intellect and power can amuse you day in and day out. They can keep you focused with their company, for the rest of your lives!

So girls, MTV and People Magazine can get you so far. Your alternative will be a bimbette on the stage or a bimbo on the spotlight! Train your minds and exercise your brains, self educate yourselves and sky will be the limit, the globe will be your stage and you will become a power woman!

See you next year …

Dr. X

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