There are now more than 1,000 ticket issues for the Super Bowl, which will be played Jan. 6 in Miami.
Some of the issues include: Tickets that were sold on the day of the game, for example, are not valid.
Tickets that are on sale, but do not meet the required sales price, are subject to a $25 processing fee.
Tickets sold outside of a stadium may be subject to fees and taxes.
Ticket brokers can sometimes be unable to process tickets for people who are ineligible for the game.
And while some tickets are available on a first-come, first-serve basis, others require a second order to be placed.
For the most part, people who do not purchase tickets through their ticket brokers are allowed to keep them.
If you want to cancel your Super Bowl ticket, you must notify the NFL office.
The NFL office is working on a solution, but a final solution is expected before the next Super Bowl.
Ticket issues also cropped up at the Superbowl, including a pair of games where tickets were sold outside the stadium, even though tickets were available.
The first game was played in Denver, while the second game was in Kansas City.
A ticket to that game was on sale and had sold out, and there were tickets available for that game in Kansas, but not for the Denver game.
A similar situation was seen in Baltimore.
A man in Baltimore bought a ticket for the Ravens game on Nov. 28 but later realized that it did not match his purchase date.
He then purchased tickets for both games on Dec. 3, and they were sold out.
The tickets were later resold for $125 each.
This story was updated to include additional information about tickets sold outside stadiums.