Lisa Su

BusinessHPCwire

AMD President and CEO Dr. Lisa Su to Keynote COMPUTEX 2021

May 27, 2021 — AMD announced that AMD President and CEO Dr. Lisa Su will keynote COMPUTEX 2021, one of the leading global technology tradeshows focused on the theme of “Building Global Technology Ecosystems” in 2021. Dr. Lisa Su will share the AMD vision for the future of computing, including details of the growing adoption of the AMD high-performance computing and graphics solutions, built for PC enthusiasts and gamers, in a keynote titled “AMD Accelerating – The High-Performance Computing Ecosystem.” Dr. Su will highlight how AMD is working with its ecosystem of industry leading partners to accelerate growth, drive innovation and deliver leadership products based on “Zen 3” and RDNA 2 architectures.
Picture for AMD President and CEO Dr. Lisa Su to Keynote COMPUTEX 2021
TechnologyPosted by
Tom's Hardware

AMD CEO Lisa Su Doesn’t Seem All That Worried About the Chip Shortage

AMD CEO Dr. Lisa Su doesn’t seem all that worried about the global chip shortage. In fact, she said in an interview with Bloomberg that this is just a “megacycle” the semiconductor industry has to go through. It's the type of thing she says she has watched the industry go through similar periods of demand far outpacing supply throughout her career.
Picture for AMD CEO Lisa Su Doesn’t Seem All That Worried About the Chip Shortage
RELATED CHANNELS
Businesswmleader.com

AMD CEO Lisa Su Says Chipmaker’s Path Gets Tougher From Here

Waymo Eyes Raising Up to $4 Billion as Leaders’ Exits Sow Doubts. (Bloomberg) — Waymo is talking to outside investors about raising as much as $4 billion in additional capital to fuel its self-driving efforts. And the company has discussed plans to eventually list publicly, spinning out from its parent Alphabet Inc., according to people familiar with the plans.But Waymo must first quell concerns about a recent string of departures that have raised questions about its strategy and the size of its lead in the field.Since February, Waymo has lost six key executives in rapid succession, including its chief executive officer, chief financial officer and several key lieutenants. John Krafcik, the outgoing CEO, had telegraphed his departure to some although it surprised many at Waymo and others at Alphabet, said the people, who asked not to be identified because the talks were private. Waymo appointed two executives as co-CEOs and is recruiting a new CFO.These management shuffles come as Alphabet is tightening spending for costlier projects outside of Google. Waymo, born as a moonshot inside the search giant over a decade ago, has long been considered the standard bearer in autonomous driving and last year launched a ride-sharing service with driverless cars in Phoenix. Yet critics have pointed out the company hasn’t delivered on pledges to bring that service to more cities and settled on a commercial model.“Waymo is stumbling and bumbling,” said Raj Rajkumar, professor of robotics at Carnegie Mellon University. “Right now it looks like it’s moving toward nothing.”Suzanne Philion, a spokesperson for Waymo, said the company doesn’t comment “on speculation or rumors.” Sundar Pichai, Alphabet’s CEO, has previously said that some company units raise outside capital to give them better industry expertise and corporate governance. Alphabet shares gained as much as 1.3% in extended trading after closing Wednesday at $2,271.50.Last year, Waymo raised its first money from outside of Google’s Alphabet with a $2.25 billion financing round that included Silver Lake Management LLC and automotive companies as investors. That round later expanded to $3.25 billion. After Krafcik’s exit, Waymo named as co-CEOs Dmitri Dolgov, a longtime technical director, and Tekedra Mawakana, a policy veteran who joined in 2017. They told Bloomberg Television in an interview April 30 that Waymo was open to further outside investment.“It just signals that developing this technology continues to be capital intensive,” Asad Hussain, a senior analyst at PitchBook, said of the latest fundraising effort. “The enthusiasm may be greater outside its parent company than inside.”Silver Lake, a private equity firm, led the initial round, which included auto supplier Magna International Inc., car seller AutoNation Inc., Abu Dhabi’s Mubadala Investment Co. and the Canada Pension Plan Investment Board. Silver Lake and the Canada Pension Plan Investment Board declined to comment.After news of Krafcik’s departure broke, he told employees in a memo that he was looking forward to a “refresh period” to connect with old friends and family. He and his wife, Leila, moved to Austin, Texas. After launching Waymo’s first truly autonomous ride hailing service in October, which was later than he thought, Krafcik said in a LinkedIn post that the time was right to move on.“Like many things in life, and most things good, this took longer to get done than we’d planned,” Krafcik wrote. After launching the ride-hailing service, “it’s the right opportunity for me to pass the baton to my wonderful successors.”Privately, Krafcik told some investors he had already stayed longer than he intended. The pandemic created issues and delays that he wanted to shepherd the company through. He remains an adviser to Waymo.Krafcik, a veteran of Hyundai Motor Co. and Ford Motor Co., joined the self-driving upstart in 2015 with an edict to forge auto industry partnerships and transform the tech from a research project into a business. He cut deals with Fiat Chrysler Automobiles NV, now Stellantis NV, and Jaguar Land Rover to produce cars for a robo-taxi service, and inked agreements with Avis Budget Group Inc., Volvo Cars and the alliance between Renault SA, Nissan Motor Co. and Mitsubishi Motors Corp.At least six other top executives at Waymo have resigned recently. CFO Gerard Dwyer, investor relations head Sherry House and Adam Frost, who led automotive partnerships, all left in the past month. House went to Lucid Motors Inc., an electric vehicle company, as CFO. Philion, the Waymo spokesperson, said the company has named an interim head of treasury and appointed Mark Burton, a company veteran since 2016, as the new head of automotive.Tim Willis, Waymo’s chief manufacturing and supply chain officer resigned in February, as did Gavin Nachbar, head of operations strategy. Willis, who is now at Aeva Technologies Inc., a lidar startup that listed via a special purpose acquisition company earlier this year, declined to comment, as did Dwyer and House. Adam Frost didn’t respond to a request for comment, and Nachbar didn’t immediately respond to a request for comment.Recently, Waymo has poured money into self-driving trucks. In late 2019, Krafcik told reporters in Detroit that trucking might be a faster path to commercialization than taxi services. Last October, Waymo signed an agreement with Daimler AG’s trucking division to begin equipping trucks with its self-driving software. Among the recent departures was Vijaysai Patnaik, an executive who ran Waymo’s trucking product. Patnaik didn’t return a message seeking comment.(Updates with extended trading in the sixth paragraph.)More stories like this are available on bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2021 Bloomberg L.P.
BusinessInvestor's Business Daily

AMD's Lisa Su Rocked Semiconductor Boy's Club And Took On Intel

AMD CEO Lisa Su pulled off an epic turnaround in tech — arguably the biggest since Apple (AAPL). The first woman CEO of a major semiconductor company, a rare female tech CEO, crashed the boy's club in the process. When Su became Advanced Micro Devices (AMD) CEO in October 2014,...
RELATED PEOPLE
StocksInvestorPlace

AMD Stock: Why Wall Street Is in Love With Lisa Su

Advanced Micro Devices (NASDAQ:AMD) CEO Lisa Su is the hottest name in tech. Even though AMD stock is down 11% in 2021, analysts keep pounding the table for it. On April 27 they were rewarded with net income of $642 million, 52 cents per share on revenue of $3.45 billion. The sales figure was up 94% from a year ago.
Financial ReportsCNBC

Full interview with AMD CEO Lisa Su on Q1 results, demand, growth and more

AMD's stock climbed 3.3% on the back of better-than-expected results for the first quarter. AMD logged earnings per share of 52 cents on revenue of $3.45 billion. Analysts polled by Refinitiv expected earnings per share of 44 cents on revenue of $3.21 billion. CEO Lisa Su joined "Squawk on the Street" to discuss the results and the company's outlook.
StocksInvestorPlace

It May Be Time for CEO Lisa Su — And You — To Take Profits on AMD Stock

It might only be a small crack in Advanced Micro Devices’ (NASDAQ:AMD) platinum-plated armor, but year-to-date through Feb. 3, AMD stock has a total return of -4.2%. Long-time investors probably can’t remember the last time it’s started a year so slowly. The question is whether Chief Executive Officer Lisa Su should take the early correction as a sign to lighten her AMD holdings.
YOU MAY ALSO LIKE
BusinessPosted by
PC Gamer

How to watch AMD's CES 2021 keynote with CEO Lisa Su

This year CES is a virtual event. The impact of COVID-19 has meant the annual tech pilgrimage to Vegas has been replaced by a more sedate affair. The good news is that it's much easier for everyone to watch the most important presentations, including the main CES 2021 keynote by AMD's Dr Lisa Su. The official patter goes something like this:
TechnologyHEXUS.net

AMD CEO Lisa Su talks stock shortages and future plans

The main thrust of AMD's CES 2021 announcements revolved around the release of Ryzen 5000 Series Mobile processors. Codenamed Cezanne and primed for thin-and-light (U-Series) and gaming (H-Series) notebooks, they build on the in-market Ryzen 4000 Series Mobile by upgrading the CPU architecture from Zen 2 to Zen 3 whilst also offering higher peak frequencies. On the integrated graphics front, however, the older Vega architecture is carried over, which is a shame considering the focus AMD has put on the latest RDNA2 blueprint powering premium discrete graphics cards.
TechnologyPosted by
Tom's Hardware

AMD CEO Lisa Su Talks: Chip Shortages, Tariffs, GPUs, and More Cores

We had a chance to talk with AMD CEO Lisa Su to discuss its future plans and how it plans to address several new challenges in 2021. The discussion took place in a roundtable format. While we're not allowed to post the full transcript, we do have plenty of new information to share about the company's challenges in 2021, like the ongoing chip shortages that Su says will persist until the second half of the year, rising prices due to tariffs, the company's progress on the GPU side of its business, its Xilinx acquisition, and the quest for more cores. Su’s comments have been edited for clarity.
ElectronicsHot Hardware

How To Watch Dr. Lisa Su's AMD CES 2021 Keynote And What To Expect

The Consumer Electronics Show (CES) is now in full swing (albeit virtually), and today is a particular busy one. Part of the reason is because AMD's Dr. Lisa Su is scheduled to deliver a keynote, where she will discuss the company's current CPU and GPU portfolio, and almost definitely announce some new stuff as well.
Economyanandtech.com

AMD CEO Dr. Lisa Su: Interview on 2021 Demand, Supply, Tariffs, Xilinx, and EPYC

Following the keynote press conference, AMD invited a number of key press partners for some Q&A time with Dr. Lisa Su. On the table, we were told, was any topic relating to AMD. Given that the company launched a number of products just as the previous year ended, and supply issues are tight for end-users, there were opportunities to quiz the CEO on production demand against supply, AMD’s product cadence, and expectations for 2021.
BusinessStreetInsider.com

AMD (AMD) President and CEO Lisa Su Showcases a Digital-First World at Consumer Technology Association's CES

Get instant alerts when news breaks on your stocks. Claim your 1-week free trial to StreetInsider Premium here. Today at Consumer Technology Association's Consumer Electronics Show, AMD (NASDAQ: AMD) showcased technology innovations that are improving how consumers live, work and play. During her keynote, AMD President and CEO Dr. Lisa Su reiterated the importance of high-performance computing in people's daily lives and the ways in which the acceleration of digital transformation "“ at home and at work "“ point to a bright future this year and beyond. To power that future, Dr. Su announced a new family of high-performance mobile processors for laptops and offered a preview of an upcoming next-generation server processor for data centers.