Herein, a novel stretchable Cu conductor with excellent conductivity and stretchability is reported via the flash-induced multiscale tuning of Cu and an elastomer interface. Microscale randomly wrinkled Cu (amplitude of approximate to 5 mu m and wavelength of approximate to 45 mu m) is formed on a polymer substrate through a single pulse of a millisecond flash light, enabling the elongation of Cu to exceed 20% regardless of the stretching direction. The nanoscale interlocked interface between the Cu nanoparticles (NPs) and the elastomer increases the adhesion force of Cu, which contributes to a significant improvement of the Cu stability and stretchability under harsh yielding stress. Simultaneously, the flash-induced photoreduction of CuO NPs and subsequent Cu NP welding lead to outstanding conductivity (approximate to 37 kS cm(-1)) of the buckled elastic electrode. The 3D structure of randomly wrinkled Cu is modeled by finite element analysis simulations to show that the flash-activated stretchable Cu conductors can endure strain over 20% in all directions. Finally, the wrinkled Cu is utilized for wireless near-field communication on the skin of human wrist.