According to The New York Times, industry watchers suggest may take anywhere from $800 million to $1.5 billion to set the beleaguered automaker back on the path toward profitability, and it's unclear whether Pang Da and Youngman have the desire and the ability to invest that sort of cash into the company. At this point, Saab hasn't produced a single vehicle since spring of this year, and it remains unclear when – or even if – assembly will resume. Hit the jump for a press release on the deal.
Final agreement between the parties is subject to a definitive share purchase agreement between Swan, Pang Da and Youngman, which will contain certain conditions including the approval of the relevant authorities, Swan's shareholders and certain other parties. The consideration of EUR 100 million will be paid in instalments. An important consideration for Swan to enter into the transaction is the commitment of Pang Da and Youngman to provide long term funding to Saab Automobile.
The administrator in Saab Automobile's voluntary reorganisation, Mr. Guy Lofalk, has withdrawn his application to exit reorganisation. The MOU is valid until November 15 of this year, provided Saab Automobile stays in reorganisation.