Amy Wilkinson


Stanford GSB Magazine - Can a Giant Company Behave Like a Startup?

Charles A. O’Reilly III and Amy Wilkinson teach Stanford GSB students how even giant companies can behave like innovative startups.

Forbes - Five Ways Leaders Benefit From Joining a Leadership Mastermind

"In The Creators Code, Amy Wilkinson describes one of the six extraordinary skills of successful entrepreneurs as Network Minds."

Wall Street Journal - Think You're Too Old to Found a Startup? Think Again

"Many of us believe entrepreneurs are sprung from the fountain of youth."

World Economic Forum – Annual Meeting of the New Champions

China and other emerging economies are investing heavily in research and development and rapidly increasing their high-technology output. Will the West soon be surpassed as the world’s innovation powerhouse?
The Innovator - Interview of the Week

"Amy Wilkinson is the founder and CEO of Ingenuity, an advisory firm advancing entrepreneurial performance, a professor at Stanford Graduate School of Business and the author of The Creator’s Code."

Cosmopolitan - How to Start Your Own Small Business

"'Go into the world looking for problems,” says Amy Wilkinson, a lecturer at the Stanford Graduate School of Business and author of The Creator’s Code. “When you find solutions, that’s where your business idea will be.'"

Fast Company – Millenials Shocked to Learn Their Generation Isn’t as Entrepreneurial As They Thought

On the Millenial Train Project, a car full of young social entrepreneurs receives some surprising information about their generation.
Manager Magazine - The DNA of Successful Entrepreneurs

"Author and Stanford lecturer Amy Wilkinson examined what constitutes successful entrepreneurs and what qualities are decisive for entrepreneurial success."
NASDAQ Entrepreneurial Center - 10 Books That Every Female Founder Should Read

"Based on in-depth interviews with more than 200 leading entrepreneurs a lecturer at the Stanford Graduate School of Business identifies the six essential disciplines needed to transform your ideas into real-world successes."
The – Female Founders

“Can female entrepreneurs save the economy?” Amy Wilkinson advocates for greater investment in women entrepreneurs.
Stanford Business – The Skills That Make Entrepreneurs Extraordinary

An author finds what it takes to be a successful entrepreneur.
INC. – What Elon Musk and Reid Hoffman Learned From Failing Wisely

The key to success is knowing how to grow from your mistakes.
Newsweek – Why Successful People Get Ahead Faster Than the Rest of Us

Creators who turn small notions into big businesses fall into the latter category. They stay focused on the horizon, and the challenge ahead propels them forward.
Business Insider – 6 Skills That All Extraordinary Entrepreneurs Have

Creators are not born with an innate ability to conceive and build $100 million enterprises. They work at it.
Fortune – In Business, Why Kindness Actually Pays Off

How you treat your colleagues matters more than ever in the age of LinkedIn and Facebook.
USA Today - Secret to Success is Assume You've Never Achieved It

Amy Wilkinson on the secret to building a successful company
Wall Street Journal – Four Key Ways to Make Your Business Idea Grow

AMY WILKINSON: What does it take to create and scale your own idea? How do some people turn a small notion into a success?
The Straits Times – Cracking the Code of Success

Amy Wilkinson is the author of The Creator’s Code, in which she interviews the world’s most creative entrepreneurs on what they have learnt from starting up their businesses.
The Straits Times – Entrepreneur Turned Writer

First-time author Amy Wilkinson decided to write a book to help everyone start a business.
Forbes – The Best Books For Your Career: 2016 Edition

Nancy Collamer on books for Career Reinvention, Success Strategies and Entrepreneurship.
India Times – Times of India

Abhijit Bhaduri of the Wipro group on The Creator’s Code.
Your Story – Learn, unlearn, re-learn: innovation tips from India Leadership Forum 2016

“Founder teams will need to be diverse to master and ride the new waves of technology, and India is becoming a major entrepreneurial hub in this regard, according to speakers at NASSCOM’s India Leadership Forum 2016 held this week in Mumbai.”
World Economic Forum – 20 business books to read this summer

“From the first in-depth biography of billionaire entrepreneur Elon Musk to a neurological explanation of “eureka” moments, these books will make you smarter about business while you’re waiting in the airport or lying on the beach.”
SXSW: The Six Skills of Extraordinary Entrepreneurs

Crack the creator’s code so that you can best scale your own ideas.
Wall Street Journal – Why Being a Franchisee Isn’t Like Being an Entrepreneur

The biggest mistake that an entrepreneur can make when considering a franchise is not doing enough homework beforehand.
The Economic Times – It is important to choose co-founders you know well, says Amy Wilkinson

Amy Wilkinson in an interview with The Economic Times of the India Times.
The Globe and Mail– How to Raise Entrepreneurial Children

Amy Wilkinson advises parents to encourage their children to ask “how” and “why” something works.
Wall Street Journal – Why Millennials Aren’t Starting Businesses

You don’t have to be in your 20s wearing a hoodie to be an entrepreneur.
The Cube – Woman in Tech of the Week

Amy Wilkinson is The Cube’s Woman in Tech of the Week.

LinkedIn – Find the Gap: How Jack Ma and Elon Musk See What Others Miss

Spotting opportunities involves a substantially different way of thinking than what is required for sound execution in business.
Wall Street Journal – How to Hire Better People

CEOs have a tremendous challenge to recruit talent to keep their companies thriving.
The Fiscal Times – Why You Should Start Thinking Like an Entrepreneur

“Learning to be more entrepreneurial can help you navigate and be more effective in any professional environment.”
The Business Times – Decoding Entrepreneurship

Author Amy Wilkinson talks about what some of the greatest entrepreneurs of our time have in common.