I believe Wolgen said in a recent interview, that he doesn’t look at Yahoo Finance too often, because the share price didn’t reflect the true value of the company. He’s probably right, but it’s easy to say when you have your heftily salary and free stock. He can continue like this for years - indefinitely actually - and still be super wealthy. My personal opinion is that remuneration and intensives in this company are constructed in a very counterproductive way. I think the rem report was voted through because many were blinded by promises and probably also fear of loosing momentum. Now, we have more delays and seemingly no momentum. In my opinion it was a lost chance, because I simply can’t see what the real incentives are to protect shareholder value. Yes, the CEO is a shareholder too, but the truckloads of free shares are largely enough to make him wealthy even though the share price declines from here. The real incentive would lie in all or nothing options. Reach this share price and you will get x number of free shares in return. If not, you get diddly-squat. Right now, it’s more like “enjoy 4 cheese burgers in your own time and we will give you 30.000 free Big Macs.” Yes, he would be significantly more wealthy if the share price reached $100. But even if it doesn’t, he will still be super rich. What we need is a lower salary, real incentives and accountability. Otherwise, the shorting and the falling share price will be nothing but a nuisance and perhaps a personally humiliation, but that doesn’t seem to bother too much.