Basically, if a lot of these things are accurate, Intel is in deep pain for at least the next couple of years. Yields of Cannon Lake, the first 10nm processors from Intel, were reportedly below 25 percent even with the integrated graphics part disabled. The new 10nm SuperFin process is a lot better -- but still reportedly only results in yields just over 50 percent. That's bad and significantly impacts capacity as well as profitability.
The upcoming Rocket Lake-S processors, which are still made on 14nm, are said to be bloated power hogs. Further delays are seen for the Ice Lake server processors and 7nm isn't looking healthy either.
An actual release schedule for 7nm is said to be unclear, it's reportedly significantly more delayed than the "6 to 12 months" that was initially claimed by Intel.
There's also talk about Intel outsourcing more production to Samsung or TSMC, a decision may be made in Q1 2021. A sale of Intel's fabs, as some have been suggesting, seems unlikely. Furthermore, it's rumored that Intel is still looking for a new CEO to replace Bob Swan.
Lastly, the launch of the future 10nm Alder Lake-S desktop processor may be muted as Intel may lack the capacity to produce it in high volume.