The PIP implant inspector is/was getting sued for NOT being careful enough.... tuev-sued walks a tight rope here but it is their business, and their responsibility -- so, I agree.
Hard to prove that. I think it is probably an electrical accident due to the unexpected plant shutdown.
It's incredible... it's just trading down with oil, which makes no sense whatsoever. It's now under Friday's close.
It's sometimes hard to read these filings. The first one was a filing left over from the IPO. I'm not sure about the second one.
Strangely enough, this has been trading just like oil recently.
Yes, there is a problem with the cash burn, and they cannot raise cash without dilution or (best case) some sort of partner, which will force good terms for it in exchange for a cash advance.
Look at the gap down from 10 after the initial $20 gap down. I think there are still some catalysts left, like MHRA clearance and (if the FDA would even say anything) FDA clearance. That can move us up more.
I believe that shorts have barely begun to cover here. As of 3 weeks ago, short interest was 50% bigger than non-inst. float.
Matt, it's actually just Silimed that was supposedly saying this, not the German regulators or tuev-sued.
The German regulators will not publicly comment (except to their friends at Badische Zeitung) even on procedural matters, regardless of the laws that compel them to do so. (nor the UK regulators or Sientra for that matters)
The cronyism stinks.
I would say something a little different -- there is still no explanation as to why it was prolonged till June 2016 when (1) MHRA said their results would be available "shortly" one month ago, and (2) when Silimed has a separate factory that hasn't burned down. Both the MHRA and the German agency I have contacted remain silent or refuse to answer these simple questions.
Ah, a blood clot, but not a death... and yes, I saw the other one but she wasn't on Zafgen's drug. Anyway, there have been some interesting comments on the Seeking Alpha bearish article as to what may have happened.
Legally, it is often not easy to make purchases as an insider. There is a very small window where management can do that since they know intimate details about the business outsiders don't -- I think that window would come right after an ER, since investors would then know essentially the same thing management does. Besides that, management (i.e.: the CEO) has quite a lot of shares already.