Intel's vPro is basically a hardware capability of their CPUs and currently only marketed towards business customers. It's tied in with a lot of advanced management features. A CPU that is vPro capable still needs a TPM module (and probably more components see the Wikipedia article) to make up a vPro compliant computer platform which can be called a "trusted system". As a business customer, if you trust the manufacturer, the advertised features sound like a good thing to have.
Because additional hardware always increases the manufacturing costs and therefore adds to the product price, TPM modules cannot be found in computers meant to be sold at your electronics discounter these days. Consumer hardware may not even feature ports or sockets to upgrade to a TPM module, these may be found in enthusiast and business class hardware, but you may study the technical documentation or service and maintenance documents to be sure (at least Lenovo and HP still publish them along side the glossy marketing bullshit bingo documents). As of today, most computer systems that come with a TPM module need to have it activated, because it's initially deactivated. This may change with future iterations of Windows, where Microsoft is planning to require manufacturers that computers running Windows have to have an activated and armed TPM 2.0 module. It's currently not clear if this will happen in 2014, 2015 or later.
On a personal note: Back in 2006, I found it rather painful to see certain people being still strongly against TCPA, while the consortium was already renamed to TCG after numerous renamings. These people didn't know what they where against, but they where the first to buy "HD ready" TVs, HDMI cables and Bluray/HD-DVD players.