This German company has plunged due to devaluing of shares by about twelve billion Euros or so. This is due to investigations into their taxes and legal things, of course, and must have a good explanation. This is because the likes of such a big company must have it's future in sight, as, the people that work there want to keep working there, and the people about to retire want to keep getting paid their pensions. The other problem is that the likes of the shareholders need to get their pensions, of course. So, if there are tax problems, then there might be a hole to fill regarding money. This will only be up to fourteen percent of the 'gross in' so why it has fallen by so much is beyond anyone. Let's say there was 'an eight percent tax problem' - would this mean the company is falling? If everyone sells their shares in this company, they need someone to buy them, if they keep their shares in this company, they are still worth as much as before, as, they will still be the same company, of course. Nothing has changed except the legality of operations, which is under investigation. Now, if we were to observe that the company remains the company, that the assets remain the assets and the stock remains the stock, then there is no need for devaluing, is there? This will be where the company will survive, so there need be no devaluing of stocks.