The Las Vegas Golden Knights point the way to a gambling-driven expansion model for professional sports.
Jesse Lawrence is the Founder of TicketIQ, a leading event ticket search engine. He is an avid sports and music fan and has covered ticketing for Forbes, Grantland, TechCrunch and Billboard.
It's simply a case of supply and demand, and it's where the future of ticketing is heading.
The best player in the NBA against the best in the NBA might be appointment television, but Clevelanders are trying to cash in on those who want to see it in person.
From ‘Hamilton’ to LCD Soundsystem, online ticket purveyors are in an industry-wide war with bots that flip their wares for a massive profit.
We have more college-football bowl games than ever, but less than half of them will sell out their stadiums. What this means for the future of New Year’s football.
When you’ve waited this long—you just have to be there. That’s why this year’s World Series tickets are changing hands for thousands and thousands of dollars.
This weekend sixties survivors are heading to the desert for what could be the most profitable festival ever.
Not only has it saved Alexander Hamilton from obscurity, it’s sold out until January 2017 and tickets are over $1,000, far and away the highest prices in Broadway history.
A confluence of events have driven Super Bowl ticket prices yet again to insane levels.
The average cost to get into the building for next week’s Floyd Mayweather-Manny Pacquiao fight is $11,000. And it’s because, until yesterday, almost nobody was going to be let in at all.