Mobile World Congress starts next week in Barcelona. The largest wireless party on the planet, MWC is famous for showcasing new smartphones and wearables that you'll actually be able to buy.
By not properly vetting the Superfish adware, Lenovo became the most recent unwitting example of broken links in the software supply chain.
The company is widely expected to release the newest version of its marquee metallic smartphone at the Mobile World Congress show. But will there be more?
Technically Incorrect: HP decides that the best reaction to Lenovo's security woes is to mock them on Twitter.
The preloaded Superfish adware does more than hijack website ads in a browser. It also exposes Lenovo owners to a simple but dangerous hack that could spell disaster.
Lenovo's Flex line makes the jump to full hybrid
The cyberattack may be linked to software found preloaded on the PC maker's laptops that left them vulnerable to malware.
A new quad-core Intel processor lurks in the middle of this massive phone, and an extra-large battery too.
Pricing not available
Consumers and attorneys are already looking to the legal system for recourse following revelations that Lenovo installed potentially dangerous software on its PCs.
There's no need to panic. It's a relatively simple process to remove Lenovo's "Superfish" adware. Here's what you need to know.