• I think they should but i personally for the people that loved him would ask the promoter for the people that wanted to, maybe take the money left from people who did not want a refund & put it in a fund to send flowers or something from his fans.
  • Sounds like they're going to--but it will mean financial disaster for the promoters and venue people.
  • Yes, it would be the right thing to do. Unless they have footage of the practices that he's been doing for the last couple of months; maybe that would be acceptable to fans in lieu of a full refund that might break the promoters.
  • Personally I dont think people should be asking for a refund. To me thats disrespectful to his memory. The man died, he didnt change his mind.
  • I believe they are and quite rightly so. Whilst is not the fault of the promoters or the artist that Jackson died neither is it the fan's fault and they shouldn't have to pay for that. If they wish to make a donation to his estate that is another matter.
  • Of course.
  • Well, seeing as the guy everybody paid to see is dead, that would constitute a refund in my opinion. It's going to hit hard for those that were involved though.
  • It has been confirmed that if people bought their tickets directly from O2 they will get a refund....if they got them from other legitimate promoters, the last I heard they were still deciding what to do. If however, they paid silly money to a private individual, on Ebay etc they have no right to a refund as terms and conditions did not apply, relevant to the event. The only reason that the O2 are obliged to return the money is cancellation of the event - the reason for that cancellation is irelevant in legal terms.
  • This is a the answer is YES. If I bought tickets to see ANY concert and the concert didn't happen for any reason, I would expect to be offered a full refund. If I chose NOT to accept, then that's my business. Certainly I can keep any tickets for keepsakes. You can bet, given that the arena's where concerts are held are businesses, that they will fill the void somehow, whether they offer a refund or not. Which is fine...because that's how they make money. But to do so without offering a refund for those who purchased tickets would, at the very least, be rude. At worst, criminal.
  • ABsolutely. But I think many will keep the tickets as collectables so they might not have to refund as much as been reported.
  • No, those tickets are now valuable collectors' items. They could easily get more than asking price for them on eBay.
  • Maybe Janet Jackson will step into her brothers shoes and play in London.
  • of course their money will be refunded...i am sure the promoters had MJ would have been poor business not to have their headliner insured.

Copyright 2023, Wired Ivy, LLC

Answerbag | Terms of Service | Privacy Policy