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POWERFUL WOMEN: NINE WHO RULE THE WORLD | Part 2 MARY BARRA | CEO, General Motors, U.S. | Barra says GM is on track for 10% operating margins in North America and to restore profits in Europe by 2016. Her leadership, she said, will bring about a "new GM," able to regain customer trust. In September the Detroit automaker announced a 2017 Cadillac that drives itself--a model that'll let drivers take their hands off the wheel at highway speeds. © Bill Pugliano/Getty Images

Miss a Payment? Good Luck Moving That Car

Miss a Payment? Good Luck Moving That Car - Looks like the robots have already taken over.

POWERFUL WOMEN: NINE WHO RULE THE WORLD | Every year we pore over the lives of our world’s elite, compiling Forbes’ list of The World’s Most Powerful People. Between heads of state, industry leaders and one big-time billionaire, there’s no question the vast majority have one strong quality in common: they’re the first — or only — women to hold the titles they currently do. © Shannon Stapleton/Reuters, Carsten Koall/Getty Images, Bill Pugliano/Getty Images

POWERFUL WOMEN: NINE WHO RULE THE WORLD | Part 2 GINNI ROMETTY | CEO, IBM, U.S. | Next steps include a new partnership with Apple, optimizing IBM's big data and analytics for iOS and expanded ties with SAP, running its applications on IBM's platform. Continuing to overhaul the declining company, Rometty plans to spend $1.2 billion on IBM's cloud computing business. She joined the company at 24 in 1981 as a systems engineer. © Shannon Stapleton/Reuters

POWERFUL WOMEN: NINE WHO RULE THE WORLD | Part 1 GEUN-HYE PARK | President, South Korea | Park Geun-hye has had a tense year since being elected as South Korea's first female president in 2013. In April the Sewol ferry disaster left over 300 people, mostly high school students, dead or missing, prompting her prime minister to take the fall and quit. Park has been busy meeting her fellow world leaders... © Chung Sung-Jun/Getty Images

9 trailblazing female explorers

Harriet Chalmers Adams (October 22, 1875 – July 17, 1937) was an American explorer, writer and photographer. Adams served as a correspondent for Harper's Magazine in Europe during World War I. She was the only female correspondent permitted to visit the trenches.

What This Professor Says About Black History is Exactly Why Some Europeans Don’t Want It to be Accurately Portrayed