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Lenovo Class Action Lawsuit Alleges Defective Touchscreen Laptops

What to Know about the Lenovo Class Action Lawsuit

A Lenovo Class Action Lawsuit was recently filed for, allegedly, using deceptive marketing as it promoted its Yoga touchscreen laptops, also sold as the “Flex 5” or “Yoga Series,” as a “2-in-1” device with “360-degree flexibility.” The Levono Lawsuit goes on to state that the company has also been accused of breaching its warranty after failing to fix these “defects.”

The devices were marketed as “laptops with touchscreen monitors that can be folded flat against the underside of the base of the machine to approximate the form of a tablet computer.” However, consumers claimed that within a month, the Lenovo Yoga touchscreen laptop was no longer working, and the screen began to flicker, freeze, and eventually blacked out entirely. The stylus that came with the product stopped working either.

The Lenovo Class Action Lawsuit also alleges that folding the laptop into a “tablet” or “tent” mode triggered the touchscreen’s defect. The case can be found under: Anthony MacKay v. Lenovo (United States) Inc., Case No. 1:20-cv-01149-UNA, D.C. DE.

If you have been affected by the Lenovo Lawsuit feel free to contact us today!

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Here’s what we know about the Lenovo Class Action:

The Lenovo Class Action Complaint states that “Defendant marketed, promoted, and sold the Flex 5 and Yoga 730 laptops as 2-in-1 laptops featuring high-resolution displays and monitors capable of folding into tent and tablet modes. Defendant knew that a material factor for consumers purchasing a Flex 5 or Yoga 730 was that the device possesses a monitor capable of movement into various positions and be able to consistently display visual information via a graphical user interface. The Defect, however, makes it difficult or impossible to interface with programs, watch movies, play games, or otherwise engage in a typical fashion with the Class Laptops.”

Lenovo attempted to conceal, and/or failed to disclose, to their customers about the defective nature of these Laptops, and also failed to remove the Laptops from the marketplace. Nor did the company take adequate action to remedy the defect.

Rather, Lenovo sold and serviced these Laptops even though it knew, or were reckless in not knowing, that the Defect impacted the display of the Laptops, and would ultimately result in the inability of use.

A full copy of the Lenovo Class Action Complaint can be found below:

Editor’s note on the Lenovo Class Action Lawsuit:

This piece is written about the recent Lenovo Lawsuit. If you are considered eligible to be among the class of consumers described in the class action, you may eventually be able to participate in receiving any compensation the court may award.

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If you believe that what is alleged in the Unilever class action has affected you, please don’t hesitate to reach out to us. We’d be happy to help you take a step in the right direction, fight this issue, and better enable you to join in on any potential consumer class action. If interested, please send an email to Outreach@ConsiderTheConsumer.com, find us on Twitter or Facebook, or even connect with us directly on our website! We look forward to hearing from you all.

Similarly, please check out our current list of Class Actions and Class Action Investigations, here.

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