Kaufmann Foundation Sketchbook Video Series #1

Three things entrepreneurs do - Mr. Carl Schramm, Ret. CEO, the Kauffman Foundation
Mr. Schramm discusses the three things entrepreneurs do: 1) They birth the new, 2) They create jobs, and 3) They create wealth.

Seeing the unexpected - Mr. Zach Kaplan, CEO of Inventables
Mr. Kaplan discusses the innovative nature, instinct for the future, and unconventional approach that enables entrepreneurs to create something new

The Itch - Mr. Paul Kedrosky, Senior Fellow at the Kauffman Foundation
Mr. Kedrosky suggests that the best entrepreneurs are people who scratch their own itch

Go be an entrepreneur - Mr. Geoffrey Clapp, Health Technology Entrepreneur
Mr. Clapp discusses his philosophies on entrepreneurship

Take the leap - Mr. Noam Wasserman, Prof., Harvard Business School
Mr. Wasserman discusses when to take the entrepreneurial leap

About The Presenter:
The Ewing Marion Kauffman Foundation

The Ewing Marion Kauffman Foundation was established in the mid-1960s by the late entrepreneur and philanthropist Ewing Marion Kauffman. Based in Kansas City, Missouri, the Kauffman Foundation is among the largest foundations in the United States with an asset base of approximately $2 billion. Its vision is to foster "a society of economically independent individuals who are engaged citizens, contributing to the improvement of their communities." In service of this vision, they focus on grant making and operations on two areas—education and entrepreneurship—which its founder, Ewing Kauffman, saw as two ends of a continuum. A quality education is the foundation for self-sufficiency, preparing young people for success in college and in life. Many young adults will work in businesses started by entrepreneurs. Some will become entrepreneurs themselves, providing jobs and wealth for society.

The Kauffman Foundation website is a virtual treasure trove of information and resources that current and prospective entrepreneurs will likely find of great value. We encourage you to explore it. http://www.kauffman.org/