If you don't then you have not lost anything.
Holding in there a little while, making your property the most marketable, and seeing what offer could come in while renting makes the most sense.
Hold your guns on the price for sale and get more involved with the board and point out all aspects of fiduciary responsibility with relation to rental incomes to maintain all assessments from all unit owners. Point out any non payers should be brought to court and if they fail to pay at such court date, they loose possession of the unit, which, at the time the board should rent for income. Is this not paramount to a non profit organization (condo board) which at times this nominer is used loosely. If you really magnify your scope by investigation of the banking records of the organization, keep in mind this could possibly be different than the published records unit owners receive from condo boards from their year end reports. By taking this approach you will shed more light on what is going on in your condo boards day to day operations.
There is solid demand for rental housing, and while single family, row house and town house prices are rebounding well, there is still an over supply of condos unless they are very updated and move in ready.
I think you will be much closer to breaking even in 12 months, perhaps even looking at a few pennies left after a sale.
I certainly don't think you will be farther behind.
I would also suggest you try and get your condo board to loosen up on the fines and work towards a policy that allows for situations like yours to be within the rules.