How sales tax works on Big Tickets
Big Tickets collects and remits tax in states where we are required to by law. You can learn by visiting the state-by-state guide to marketplace facilitator laws.
You're ultimately responsible for assessing your tax obligations in areas where you're hosting an event. We encourage you to consult a tax professional if you're not sure what your tax obligations are. Big Tickets can't give you tax advice.
⇒ Quick tip
Please review your agreement with Big Tickets under our Terms of Service, which allows us to collect and remit taxes.
Where Big Tickets collects and remits sales tax
List of States where we must collect and remit sales tax:
(NC) North Carolina
(ND) North Dakota
(NJ) New Jersey
(RI) Rhode Island
(SD) South Dakota
(WV) West Virginia
(DC) District of Columbia
(NM) New Mexico
(NY) New York
(SC) South Carolina
Where Big Tickets does not collect and remit sales tax
In states and cities where Big Tickets does not collect and remit tax on your sales, you're responsible for understanding and fulfilling your tax obligations.
If you're unsure whether you need to charge tax on your sales, we encourage you to consult a tax professional to understand your tax obligations better. Big Tickets can't give you tax advice.
See collected tax
Export your event statement to view your breakdown of fees, including sales tax by ticket type. The Event Statment Report includes two columns related to "Sales Tax," one by ticket type and one showing total sales tax.
Your payouts when Big Tickets charges tax on ticket sales
Your payouts may change depending on how you've set up your Big Tickets fees and tax. Sales tax is added to the total amount charged to the attendee ('ticket buyer total') and paid by the attendee.