Here are some ways to fix the broken concert ticketing system

The world's biggest concert-ticket seller is facing fresh ire due to issues involving Bruce Springsteen, Taylor Swift, and Bad Bunny tours.

In 2010, Live Nation Entertainment merged with Ticketmaster to become the world's biggest concert promoter, artist management firm, and more.

There was also a Senate hearing held recently regarding Ticketmaster's chaotic handling of Swift's upcoming tour.

Businesses that have been subjected to criticism since the days of P.T. Barnum will not change overnight.

A one-size-fits-all approach does not seem appropriate in light of the sources of the latest outcry, ranging from $5,000 Springsteen tickets to Swift's internet break.

In addition to Ticketmaster's overwhelming market power, there are other factors at play, and measures designed to address one might end up worsening a second.

Maybe fixing concert tickets isn't as important as revamping the entire U.S. economy.

Over $91 million has been passed to labels and artists through Bandcamp Fridays, more than a year after being acquired by Epic Games

For live music to survive, fans may need to build sustainable communities that transcend ceaseless, mindless growth and develop a purpose beyond ceaseless, mindless growth.

It was not at the Meadowlands that Taylor Swift began her career. You will also not find many of the musicians you enjoy there.