Saab/Koenigsegg Group in some financial danger?

The following is an article from today’s Dagens Industri, a Swedish economic newspaper.
Naturally I’ve sent and email off to Saab for some comment. This could be quite serious, if accurate.
Thanks to ctm for the translation. I’ll publish any response from Saab as soon as I can (however it may not be until morning). I wish there were more I could tell you.
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Koenigsegg Group’s takeover of Saab could break down. Carnegie Investment Bank AB has pulled out of the issue, and Mark Bishop continues to be an uncertainty.
The group of owners have decided to give the deal with Saab another five days.
“Unless everything is in place before September 30 then we are out,” said the Norwegian financier and major owner of Koenigsegg Group, Bård Eker, to Dagens Næringsliv.
“We have held on long enough. It costs a lot of money. People criticize me for using a lot of money offshore, but I can promise you that is nothing compared to hiring consultants from around the world,” he continues.
Koenigsegg seems to have problems with funding. According to the newspaper, the Carnegie-led issue that would give the company around 670 million SEK is stopped.
One explanation for the Carnegie pull-out is that the former major owner Mark Bishop tried to sell the yet unrealized value of the 22-percent share he had in Koenigsegg Group. On June 25 he was ousted from the cooperation with Koenigsegg and then his property were transferred equally among Christian von Koenigsegg and Bård Eker.
As payment Mark Bishop obtained an agreement on compensation in case of a deal between Saab and Koenigsegg. That is an agreement he has tried to dump to various stakeholders, which has caused concern on the market.
And he has not hired just anyone to help him. According to Dagens Næringsliv, Mark Bishop, who now works for the Canadian capital fund Omniarch, hired the former Norwegian stock broker Thomas Øye. The Norwegian is convicted of receiving stolen goods and has dubious reputation.
According to Dagens Næringsliv, Thomas Øye found two potential buyers: Isaac Cohen, 26-year-old heir to a real estate empire, and the American lawyer Peter L Brig.
According to what Bård Eker says to the newspaper, The Swedish Government, has been informed of Mark Bishop’s plans.

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