There's a big bolded red disclaimer on the page that the info is unreliable. I think it's some kind of "if nothing, postpone guess by two weeks" -thing.
Sucks about the rebate, but I don't need to worry here; ours is only ~2.000 and only for cars that are priced below ~50.000.
So a GTX was never eligible and won't be in the future either.
I'm actually slightly happy that the rebates is gone as we don't have it. And it's not jealousy. The thing is, that the rebate is partially driving up the price, and that affects countries with lesser or non-existent rebates. Can't have too different prices in Sweden and Norway, or everyone gets their car from the cheaper one.
Edit: to elaborate, let's say there's a pricepoint that most buyers consider reasonable for a product. For arguments sake, we'll say that it's 550 of your preferred currency. If countries a, b and c have a tax-break of 150 for said product, the seller can hike the price to around 650-700. Because with the tax-break, it's still 500-550, which falls in-line with the "reasonable pricepoint".
But, if country d doesn't have that tax break, the price there is actually 650-700 - way above the reasonable. Obviously that product won't sell there at all, too expensive.
If a, b, c and d happen to be neighboring EU countries, you can't push the price to that level. You'd loose your whole market in d. But what you can do is maybe push the price to 600. It's really good for a, b and c, and just maybe enough customers in d will bite the bullet and pay the extra. But it still absolutely sucks for the customers in d; they pay bigger prices because of tax rebates in a, b and c.