Rock guitarist and singer John Fogerty, like many fans around the country, seems to be awfully doubtful surrounding the upcoming 50th anniversary of Woodstock.

Earlier this week, Dentsu Aegis Network, the primary financial investor in the scheduled event, announced that the three-day festival will no longer take place at Watkins Glen International on August 16th–18th. Their main reasoning was that of their lack of faith in the event’s production efforts, which in their eyes was failing to meet the standard of the Woodstock brand. The company also acknowledged their lack of faith in the event’s ability to guarantee the “health and safety of the artists, partners, and attendees.”

Related: Woodstock’s Michael Lang Details Global Expansion, Ticket Prices For Upcoming 50th Anniversary Event

The announcement was met with an abundance of mixed opinions across social media, in addition to a rebuttal from organizer and Woodstock co-founder Michael Lang, who claims Dentu Aegis has no legal authority to cancel the event.

With the future of Woodstock now up in the air, artists like Fogerty, who was scheduled to perform at the 50th-anniversary event, are sharing their own doubts as to what exactly is going on behind the scenes.

“I wouldn’t want to speculate,” Fogerty told Rolling Stone when sharing his thoughts about the festival’s ongoing drama. “I’m just a guy who plays guitar and is ready to show up. It’s not my job to know about the selection of artists or permits. But it’s a shame.”

The guitarist continued in saying, “They postponed announcing the tickets, and I remember reading a while ago that they didn’t have some of the permits. That just blew my mind. You’d think it would be the first thing you’d do and not the last thing. You got the sense there was some shakiness to this whole thing. But the first Woodstock happened more by people wishing for it to happen than any effort of a great organization.”

As of Wednesday, the tickets to the event still have yet to go on sale, and it appears all the momentum behind the revival of the Woodstock brand is starting to quickly deflate. Fans shouldn’t be too worried about the future of the Counterculture-era event, as there’s always Bonnaroo!