Right now the thinking in a lot of corporations is "no one ever got fired for buying Intel." That is the 2000s version of what was said in the late 80s and 90s of "no one ever got fired for buying IBM." Guess what...IBM faltered and their products were bad and people eventually got fired. Same thing will happen with the current line of thinking.
My own opinion, and I'll try to keep this focused on CPUs & mobos only:
AMD still has a lot to prove on the stability and reliability front. Home PC enthusiasts may not notice or care because they have time to troubleshoot or live with quirks. Therefore their opinions/decisions/recommendations are based solely off of saving $100 or less for roughly equivalent performance with little/no regard for downtime costs or IT/tech support costs of maintaining hundreds or thousands of users of varying needs, etc etc.
I think the "no one ever got fired for buying Intel" statement is still sound. Sure, Intel CPUs consume more power than AMD (clock an AMD CPU to 5GHz [oh wait...] and it's not going to be a power sipper either), but thats not a huge deal outside of server farms and OCing. With 9th and 10th gen, Intel has responded in a good way with core counts. AMD likes to tout its massive core counts since [aside from lower(*) power consumption] that's it's only shining light at the moment. But there's still a point of rapidly decreasing return on core counts for the majority of uses/users (yes, that will continue to evolve as time progresses).
Sure, AMD has been making waves by catching up to Intel through finally having a decent architecture and a process node advantage. But their lack of R&D budget and aggressive product release schedule is showing up in their product quality. If they can't get that under control, their stock price is going to TANK once Intel gets back up off their faces.
Of course, even if we boil this down to Intel vs AMD CPUs (which isn't the sole revenue of either company), we're still talking about a wide-ranging product stack from low end $100 CPUs to $5000+ CPUs. So the minutia within specific slices of those stacks may swing one way or the other depending on user needs.
And so nobody accuses me of fanboy-ism, I'm planning on upgrading my personal gaming PC later this year. I'll probably end up with an AMD Ryzen CPU.
...just can't resist. How well do you think AMD is going to fare against Nvidia when they're BOTH playing on 7nm process nodes later this year?.... AMD have always been good at hyping their products pre-launch.