Currently: CFO, IBM Corp.
Loughridge, 58, deserves kudos for helping IBM communicate to investors its complex transition from hardware to services and software, but he's also a savvy operator: He centralized IBM's various accounting fiefdoms and shifted some 70% of his staff into "non-transactional" work, such as analysis for business units. He's the epitome of a team player, deferring to former CEO Sam Palmisano and current chief Ginni Rometty and letting the numbers speak for themselves: Since he became CFO in 2004, IBM's stock is up 114% and earnings have doubled.
We invited readers to draft their own roster, and asked management experts and sitting CEOs to weigh in too. Here are the results of our first online fantasy game.
|Glenn Beck suspended by SiriusXM|
|Hitler's coding machine sold on eBay -- for $14|
|UnitedHealth to exit California's Obamacare market|
|Inside the Trump University 'playbooks'|
|Exclusive: ISIS makes up for lost oil cash with rising taxes and fees|