WEF/Global Leaders for Tomorrow/1994
The complete list of participants in the World Economic Forum's Global Leaders for Tomorrow program for the year 1994 has been removed from their website, but possible to find in archived form.  The WEF does not always publish all the names.
- Mukesh Ambani Indian billionaire businessman with his Reliance Industries. The richest person in Asia.
- Lajos Bokros was a senior adviser to the The World Bank. Hungarian Minister of Finance 1995-1996.
- Hanna Gronkiewicz-Waltz President of the National Bank of Poland 1992-2001, presidential hopeful several times, and mayor of Warsaw between 2006 and 2018.
- William Hague is a British Conservative politician who was UK Foreign Minister from 2010-2014.
- Lim Hng Kiang leading Singaporean politician.
- Aleksander Kwasniewski was President of Poland 1995-2005
- Francis Maude is co-founder of the influential British right-wing think-tank Policy Exchange.
- Trevor Manuel - South African Minister of Finance 1996-2009. In 2020 appointed African Union Special Envoy on Covid-19, handing out loans and deferred payments in exchange for the counties implementing ('respond swiftly to') the wanted COVID policies like lockdowns, vaccination targets etc. He is married to bankster Maria Ramos, WEF Global Leader 1998.
- Ebrahim Patel - As South African Minister for Trade, Industry and Competition he was one of the main administrators of the waves of lockdowns that shut down most activities in the country from March 23, 2020 onward.
- Andrés Pastrana President of Colombia from 1998 to 2002.
- Steven Rattner investment banker who worked for two decades at Lehman Brothers, Lazard Freres and Morgan Stanley.
- Marcus Wallenberg is a Swedish banker and industrialist, and part of the mighty Wallenberg family.
- Roger de Weck - Swiss editor and media manager. Editor-in-chief of Die Zeit 1997-2001. Director-General of the public broadcaster Swiss Broadcasting Corporation 2011-2017.
- Grigory Yavlinsky is best known as the author of the 500 Days Programme, a plan for the transition of the Soviet economy to a free-market economy - which made the country collapse.