Posts Tagged

secondary ticket market

burnticket
From The Editor's Desk

Several times per week, I consistently read news articles from around that world that mislabel or sensationalize the secondary ticket market. Several of those articles will use an inflated system by one buyer and enforce the idea that the outrageous ask made by that buyer is the norm for the

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NCAA NIT Final Four
Blog Posts

The NCAA Men’s Basketball Final Four showed off a tremendous revenue resource for the secondary market. With a $17.083 MCAP for both semi-finals and championships, resellers were hitting on all cylinders with a $1,426 ARP – $980.36 MLP – $522.14 GIP against 1,560 SVG. With a lot of these contests,

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NCAA Tournament
Blog Posts

The NCAA Men’s Basketball Final Four in Indianapolis may prove that cooler heads are prevailing on the volatile secondary ticket market, coming so soon after a reselling nightmare with Super Bowl XLIX in Phoenix. While Wisconsin, Michigan State, Duke and Kentucky would normally cause a vortex of reselling demand, as

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NolanG
Podcast Episodes

http://traffic.libsyn.com/sportstaopodcast/TaoEp0449.mp3Podcast: Play in new window | DownloadSubscribe: Android | RSSSitting down in Charlotte during Ticket Forum 2015, Garrett Nolan discusses his role at Bojangles Coliseum and Ovens Auditorium. While the conversation starts off with dealing in ticket sales, especially with Bojangles’ announcement of the move of the AHL’s Charlotte Checkers

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DYoung
Podcast Episodes

http://traffic.libsyn.com/sportstaopodcast/TaoEp0427.mp3Podcast: Play in new window | DownloadSubscribe: Android | RSSThe state of the secondary ticket market is David Young’s focus throughout the day, as he helps foster RCN Capital’s relationship with brokers to make the big sales with teams. Young refers to RCN Capital as the ‘defacto bank’ of the

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danlefton
Podcast Episodes

http://traffic.libsyn.com/sportstaopodcast/TaoEp0374.mp3Podcast: Play in new window | DownloadSubscribe: Android | RSSDan Lefton represents a new trend with the sports sales; he left the primary ticket market side as a Vice President at the Brooklyn Nets in order to start his own secondary ticket solution company, Dynasty Sports. Lefton discusses the transition

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