Host Today’s Top Thinkers
Innovative author talks at your company
We offer cost-effective, full-service event planning with authors touring new books. By working directly with publishers, we tailor-fit a speaker to meet your audience interests. Did we mention we’ve created hundreds of events for thought-leading companies across the country?
Learn more about how to create memorable and innovative author talks at your company.
– Per Wingerup, CBS
At CBS we aim to excite, stimulate and inspire by learning from the best and brightest anywhere. Our partnership with Book Events West has truly enabled that “anywhere.” Our employees get to meet and talk with world-class thought leaders and the result, besides “Wow, that was cool!” is excitement and energy that makes it a better place to work for everyone.
Inspire Your Employees and Clients
Fresh ideas to educate and entertain
We bring the thought leaders to you. Are you setting up a speaker series to support changes in your corporate culture? Need new ways to talk about tough topics? Creating a lunch and learn event to bring new ideas into your workplace? If you can dream it, we can do it.Let’s talk more about how we can help inspire your employees.
In From the Ground Up: A Journey to Reimagine the Promise of America, longtime CEO and chairman of Starbucks, writes a bold, dramatic work about the new responsibilities that leaders, businesses, and citizens share in American society today — as viewed through the intimate lens of one man’s life and work.
The Moment of Lift: How Empowering Women Changes the World, is the debut book from Forbes’ third most powerful woman in the world, Melinda Gates, a timely and necessary call to action for women’s empowerment.
In Every Tool’s a Hammer: Life is What You Make It, MythBusters’ Adam Savage — Discovery Channel star and one of the most beloved figures in science and tech — shares his golden rules of creativity, from finding inspiration to following through and successfully turning your idea into reality.
By the time he was twenty-seven years old, Kwame Onwuachi had opened — and closed — one of the most talked about restaurants in America. He had launched his own catering company with twenty thousand dollars that he made from selling candy on the subway, yet he’d been told he would never make it on television because his cooking wasn’t “Southern” enough. His new book, Notes from a Young Black Chef: A Memoir, about the intersection of race, fame, and food, is the remarkable story of his culinary coming-of-age.