You know Travis Kalanick. Meet the 23 other power players of Uber
David Plouffe, Uber's senior adviser
Travis Kalanick may be the public face of Uber, but he hasn't built the company by himself.
Like any chief executive, Kalanick leans heavily on his team and direct reports to manage all parts of the business from people operations internally to putting out regulatory fires externally.
As Uber faces challenges on all fronts in 2016, here's who is leading the charge internally to make transportation "as reliable as running water."
Ryan Graves was the company's first employee and first CEO.
Austin Geidt is in charge of expanding Uber everywhere.
Thuan Pham makes sure the Uber app stays up and running.
Joe Sullivan is an ex-Facebook security guru in charge of keeping Uber riders and drivers safe.
Jeff Holden is in charge of building the future of transportation.
Emil Michael wants businesses to work with Uber.
Brian McClendon, a former Googler, is bringing autonomous cars to Uber.
Jason Droege is in charge of transforming Uber's business from just cars to everything.
Amit Jain faces fierce competition expanding Uber into India.
Tim Collins wants to keep Uber's customers safe and happy.
Zhen Liu is at the forefront of Uber's battle in China.
Allen Penn is growing Uber's hotly-contested operations in Asia.
Salle Yoo has tackled new legal ground (and all of the lawsuits).
Renee Atwood powers Uber's employees.
Rachel Whetstone controls Uber's message.
David Plouffe must convince politicians and the public Uber is a good thing.
Uber is the most valuable private tech company in the world, and Gautam Gupta is in charge of running its finances.
Ed Baker has one goal: growth.
Travis Vanderzanden defected from Lyft to help grow Uber.
Jo Bertram runs Uber for the Brits, Irish, and Nordic countries.
Rachel Holt is in charge of Uber on both coasts.
Andrew Macdonald runs Uber in the central US and all of Latin America.
Pierre-Dimitri Gore-Coty is facing a trial in France.