Sunday, November 6, 2016

Ola Rollén back in the office – Today’s Industry

the Hexagon insidermisstänkte ceo Ola Rollén was released over the weekend from a detention centre in Oslo.
On Monday, he gives his views on the dramatic week.

News the measurement technology company Hexagon’s acclaimed ceo, Ola Rollén was detained in Norway, suspected of prohibited insider trading in biometribolaget Next Biometrics, beating last week down like a bomb in the Swedish business world.

He had been arrested at Arlanda airport on november 26, just arrived from a trip in the united states, and then brought to Oslo for interrogation.

on Friday decided the prosecutor Marianne Bender at the economic crimes agency – the Norwegian equivalent to the financial crime – to put him on the loose. After a week that locked up, there was no longer any risk that the Ola Rollén would be able to destroy or affect the argument, it was stated as the reason.

investigation is not closed, and he remains reasonably suspected of a crime.

Ola Rollén has, in written statements and through his attorneys, has consistently denied the allegations. During the time that locked up, he had full restrictions without the ability to communicate with the outside world.

the Day after his release took the opportunity, however, he to jokingly write the time in Norway via mikrobloggen Twitter.

While he was in custody had a person on Twitter asked him: "How is Norway?", whereupon Ola Rollén, on Saturday, said: "Riveting!" followed by a smiley face.

Hexagon has previously announced that Ola Rollén will return to the ceo position "as soon as possible". But when Today’s industry is the company’s press office would not say whether he will resume his ordinary duties as early as this week.

instead refer to the conference call which is scheduled for Monday morning.

Then Hexagon’s president for the first time at liberty to comment on the allegations levelled against his share transactions.

If Ola Rollén would be prosecuted for illegal insider trading, he faces up to six years in prison, according to the penalty scale in the Norwegian deutsche bank trust.


No comments:

Post a Comment