If you haven’t heard of them yet, you’re probably wondering how Twitter’s Ticketed Spaces are related to El Musk’s takeover of the popular micro-blogging site. These spaces are a way for creators to put audio chats behind a paywall. However, they aren’t a direct connection to El Musk’s takeover.
Apps are only available for iOS users
Twitter recently announced that it is testing a new feature that will allow users to join live audio chats. This feature is called Ticketed Spaces. It lets creators charge tickets for access. These tickets can range from $1 to $1,366.
Users on iOS and Android will soon be able to purchase tickets to the spaces they hear. However, the feature is currently only available in the United States. The company has not yet confirmed when it will launch in other countries.
In order to access the new Ticketed Spaces feature, users will have to be over 18. They will also have to have a verified email address and at least 1,000 followers. If they meet these criteria, they can apply to host a space.
A Space can only be hosted on a mobile app. Once created, the host can download its data. They can then control how many people can enter the Space and the topic of the Space. They can also hide Space activity.
Ticketed Spaces are a competitor to Spotify
If you are a Twitter user, you may have noticed a new option called Ticketed Spaces. This is a competitor to Spotify and Facebook Live Audio Rooms. Ticketed Spaces is a website that allows users to set ticket prices between $1 and $999. Users can also get notifications about events if they are in attendance.
As a competitive advantage, Ticketed Spaces could cause problems for Live Nation, which owns Ticketmaster. The company is a major venue owner. Its CEO, Patrick Wilson, has worked as head of artist relations at the National Independent Venue Association.
Ticketed Spaces can also be a threat to the social network’s rival Clubhouse, which is working to boost ticket sales. While Clubhouse doesn’t offer advance ticket sales, it does have a Creator Fund program. You can earn money by recommending speakers and tips to your audience.
In addition to Ticketed Spaces, Twitter has also purchased Revue and Ueno, two other live event-focused startups. These are competing with Spotify’s Greenroom, which pays creators directly through its Creator Funds program.
Ticketed Spaces are a way for creators to put audio chats behind a paywall
It’s safe to say Twitter is now my home away from home. The company’s heydays of the late 1990s are behind me. Aside from the usual suspects, I’ve got a posse of aficionados and the occasional malibu. Not to mention, I’m on the go most of the time. After all, I’m a working mother. That said, I’m a tad jaded about the place and a bit snobbish – but that’s another story. Having said that, a trip to the ‘burbs ain’t no fun. To top it off, I’ve got a dog and a cat. Keeping track of the two is like a squished monkey. Besides, we’re on a budget.
Ticketed Spaces aren’t connected to El Musk’s takeover of Twitter
In the weeks after Elon Musk took over Twitter, a host of tweets and comments sparked widespread concern. It’s unclear whether the CEO’s plans will change the social network. Whether it will censor or silence voices, however, remains to be seen.
The chief executive of Tesla has accused Twitter of playing down fake accounts and spam. He also complained that the platform was faking metrics.
A number of journalists have been suspended from Twitter. Others, such as Washington Post reporter Drew Harrell, have disputed the claims. While the company hasn’t responded to the allegations, it has updated its policies.
In addition, the European Commission has expressed concern about the suspensions. Amnesty International USA has also stepped in. And the ACLU has thrown its weight behind Musk.
Twitter engineers have voiced concerns that Musk will shut down content moderation tools. They’re worried that the service will become overrun with spam. Additionally, if a platform doesn’t moderate content, it will lose advertisers.