Time Magazine’s 2017 Person of the Year will be announced Wednesday morning, but the 10 finalists for the prize were announced Monday on the NBC’s “Today” show. The finalists Time editors selected range from Jeff Bezos, the founder of Amazon, to Robert Mueller, the special counsel investigating whether or not the Trump campaign played a role in Russia’s attempted interference in the 2017 election. Time has been selecting a Person of the Year since 1927, according to the magazine. The Person of the Year for 2017 will be announced between 7 and 8 a.m. ET Wednesday on the “Today” show. Never miss a local story. Sign up today for a free 30 day free trial of unlimited digital access. SUBSCRIBE NOW Just last week, the 2016 Time Person of the Year — President Donald Trump — made waves when he took to Twitter saying that he’d been told he would likely get the slot again in 2017, but that he’d turned it down. Time Magazine called to say that I was PROBABLY going to be named “Man (Person) of the Year,” like last year, but I would have to agree to an interview and a major photo shoot. I said probably is no good and took a pass. Thanks anyway! — Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) November 24, 2017 Time, however, had a different story. The President is incorrect about how we choose Person of the Year. TIME does not comment on our choice until publication, which is December 6. — TIME (@TIME) November 25, 2017 On Time’s shortlist, alphabetically, are: Jeff Bezos Founder and CEO of Amazon — a company that has upended the retail sector and the entire economy — Bezos recently became the richest man on the planet, CNBC reports. In 2013, he purchased The Washington Post. The Dreamers There are thousands of undocumented immigrants living in the U.S. who were brought to the country as children. Since President Trump announced he would end an Obama-era program that deferred the deportations of these undocumented “Dreamers,” their fate has been thrown into uncertainty. Patty Jenkins In its opening weekend alone, the movie “Wonder Woman” raked in more than $100 million at the box office, Variety reports — making its director, Patty Jenkins, the first woman to direct such a