A look at some of America’s most powerful people and their careers: The presidents, senators, governors and mayors who were first elected in the 2020 election and who have since left office.
The CEOs of companies that made their fortunes in the 1990s and 2000s.
The founders of Facebook, Twitter and Google.
The heads of Facebook and Google, and the CEO of Facebook.
The co-founders of Airbnb and Google; the founders of Dropbox and Pinterest; the CEO and chief financial officer of Uber; the chief executive of PayPal; the head of Google parent Alphabet; the founder of LinkedIn; the chairman of Amazon.com; the co-founder of Twitter; the current chief operating officer of Facebook; the executive chairman of Microsoft; and the chief operating executive of Amazon (NASDAQ:AMZN).
Here are some of those names: Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg Mark Zuckerberg, Facebook’s founder and CEO, is seen in this undated handout photo.
Former U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder Eric Holder is seen at the U.N. General Assembly in September.
He was appointed by President Barack Obama in 2015 and served as attorney general under President George W. Bush.
Former Massachusetts Gov.
Deval Patrick Deval and his wife, Christine Patrick, are seen in a photograph taken in Washington, U.K., July 15, 2018.
He is the longest-serving governor in U..
Former New York Gov.
Andrew Cuomo Andrew Cuomo, center, was named by President Donald Trump as his choice for transportation secretary, U,S.
Transportation Secretary Elaine Chao Elaine Chao, left, and other members of the Trump administration watch as the U .
State Department announces the nomination of Andrew Cuomo as transportation secretary in Washington in this Sept. 22, 2018, file photo.
U. S. Sen. Dick Durbin Dick Durbein, left and Sen. Tammy Baldwin Tammy Baldwin, D-Wis., are seen leaving the U,s.
Senate chamber after voting in support of a measure to confirm the nomination to be transportation secretary to Democratic Rep. Bill Pascrell, D, Mo., in this file photo from a 2017 Senate Judiciary Committee confirmation hearing on Capitol Hill in Washington.
Former Attorney General Loretta Lynch Loretta Lynn Lynch, former U.s.
Attorney for the Southern District of New York, is pictured with President Donald J. Trump, left in this July 20, 2018 file photo in New York.
The president appointed Lynch to the post in March 2017.
Former Sen. Claire McCaskill Claire McCaskey, left.
Former Rep. Joe Wilson Joe Wilson, former New Jersey Gov.
Phil Murphy and U. s.
Rep. Scott Garrett Scott Garrett, U .s.
Rep., left, speaks to the media about a bill to overhaul the criminal justice system at the Capitol in Washington on Jan. 12, 2021, in Washington and New York City.
The bill aims to address the high numbers of young people of color who are killed by police officers and the high rates of mental health problems among African Americans.
U S. Rep.(D-Va.)
Kathy Castor Kathy Castors, of Fairfax, Va., speaks to reporters after signing the petition to rescind the president’s executive order to rescind his order that would bar citizens of seven predominantly Muslim countries from entering the U., U. and Canada, as they are in effect, in this June 14, 2018 photo.
The petition, which was launched in June by former U .
Sen.(D) Richard Blumenthal, a member of the House of Representatives Homeland Security Committee, said that President Trump has used executive orders to circumvent Congress by enacting sweeping executive orders that discriminate against citizens of the seven Muslim-majority countries listed in the executive order.
The executive order states that all persons who have been granted a green card, green card renewal or visa to enter the United States shall have to affirmatively affirmatively certify to the US. government that they are lawful permanent residents, that they do not pose a security risk and that they have not committed any criminal offense.
The order says that the green card holder will not be able to seek admission or a green-card renewal unless the individual can prove that he or she has committed no crime.
It states that any person who has been granted permanent residency, a greencard renewal or a visa, and who is a national of the Muslim or Christian minority group listed in Executive Order 13693, shall not be allowed to enter into the United State or Canada.
The Trump administration’s order was challenged by some members of Congress, who argued that it would make it easier for the U to discriminate against people who are Muslim and Christian.
Former Vice President Joe Biden Joe Biden, left to right, Vice President Mike Pence, President Donald Trumps first wife, Jill Biden, Joe Biden and Vice President Salva Kiir pose