Ticket sales are a tricky business.
There are no rules that govern how tickets go from sale to sale on the Internet, but they do have to be sold at a price that is fair, transparent and accessible.
Here are a few things to know about ticket sales.
First, you can only get tickets for one show on a show day.
There is no limit to the number of tickets that can be sold per show.
If you sell more tickets than there are shows, you are liable for the excess, even if you buy more tickets that day.
Second, if a ticket is sold on eBay, it must be listed on eBay for 24 hours, after which it must go on sale at a rate of $0.15 per ticket.
eBay will then sell it on its own platform, which is a good way to avoid paying the seller a commission.
Third, eBay has strict guidelines about when you can sell tickets.
It says, “If your ticket is being sold on the secondary market, eBay will not accept it for sale.”
That means that the seller can’t list a ticket on eBay if it’s being sold at the same time as other tickets that are being sold.
Fourth, eBay’s rules prohibit reselling tickets.
However, if you do resell a ticket, you’ll have to list it as “unsold” and remove it from eBay’s secondary market for 48 hours, or until the ticket is returned to you.
Fifth, eBay can’t be sued for selling tickets that aren’t sold.
If eBay gets sued for reselling a ticket that’s being bought, eBay won’t be able to stop you from selling the ticket on its secondary market.
Finally, eBay says it will never sell tickets on eBay that are “misused” or sold by an employee.
You can be sued if you try to sell tickets to someone who doesn’t have permission to use your tickets, and eBay won