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In March 2018, Canadian concert promoters unveiled a new system to give fans a way to verify their tickets and purchase them online.
The program, called Fingerprint Attendance Management (FAM), was supposed to roll out to all concerts in the country by the end of the year.
Instead, organizers say they are waiting until after the 2020 Winter Olympics.
The system has yet to be fully rolled out, but tickets for Canadian music festivals and concerts will be issued online, the CBC News Service has learned.
But the system will likely not be ready until after that, the Canadian Press has learned, with no official timeline yet given.
Tickets to Canadian concerts will also not be available for purchase online until at least the summer of 2021, when tickets for the 2020 Summer Olympics in Pyeongchang, South Korea, will go on sale.
In a statement, MUSIC Canada, the company behind the system, said: The system is designed to give concert goers a way of verifying their ticket purchase and ensuring they are receiving tickets that they can use to attend concerts.
The goal of the system is to make it easier for concert goer to purchase tickets online, and to provide concertgoers with a secure, secure, and secure way to purchase ticket tickets for concerts.
However, the system could not be rolled out to venues until at the end in 2021.
That means the system won’t be ready to go to venues by the time the Summer Olympics rolls around, and that means some of the concerts and festivals will not have the ability to use it to buy tickets.
For some bands, concerts will not be able to use the system because it is not available online, but other artists are trying to make up for the lack of online ticketing.
Last year, when Canadian bands The Cure and Coldplay released their first live album in 17 years, they did not have a website to purchase their tickets.
Instead of the new system, fans were sent an email containing a code to enter into a website.
“They said it was an online system,” said bassist Ian Bell, who had sold his tickets for Coldplay’s Canadian tour for $10.
“It was a lot more convenient.”
A month later, Bell was contacted by a customer service representative from MUSIC who told him the system was not working.
The spokesperson said he was in charge of updating the website.
After receiving a call from the representative, Bell called MUSIC.
The company said it had worked with a team of engineers to add the new site, but that it was not ready yet.
“I’ve asked the company why it didn’t come out in time,” Bell said.
“And they said it wasn’t ready yet, and it was going to be a while.”
“The system is not ready,” MUSIC said in an emailed statement to CBC News.
“We are working hard to ensure it will be ready in time for the Summer Olympic Games in 2020.”
The company has not released a timeline for when the system would be fully operational.
Tickets for Canada’s Summer Olympics are still available online for $100, according to the website of MUSIC, but it is unclear whether those tickets will be available to purchase online.
MUSIC says the new website has a more secure way of tracking fans.
It says that if fans have not been able to purchase a ticket through the website, the tickets will automatically be refunded to the credit card account they used to purchase them.
If they have been able, then tickets will go back to the original purchaser.
But that option is not on the website right now, according.
“There is a new ticket tracking system being implemented,” MUSICE said in a statement to the CBC.
“If you do not have an account with us, please be aware that it will not work and we will refund your tickets.”
But it also said it would contact fans directly with their credit card information.
MUSICE did not respond to requests for comment from CBC News from the time of publication.
For musicians like Bell, the new web system may not be enough to help him purchase tickets to concerts in Canada and elsewhere in the world.
“To me, the big thing is, I need to be able, you know, to have a way for people to get their tickets, but I need them to get those tickets,” he said.
It will be interesting to see if the system does make it into the 2020 Olympics in 2020.
It was originally supposed to launch this year, but organizers have yet to announce when it will roll out.
Musicians have long complained about how difficult it is to get tickets for their concerts.
In March, a petition calling on Canadian music festival organizers to allow fans to register for online ticket purchase reached the 100,000 signatures needed to be placed on the government’s website.
Musician and activist Ben MacEwan was one of the signatories, and he says the system should be