The plan is to allow organizers to host virtual roundtables, hearth chats and other types of discussions at their discretion, LinkedIn said. TechCrunch. The hosts will be able to moderate the discussion, while the participants will be able to talk to each other during and after the event. The events will be run on internal tools created by LinkedIn.
At the outset, LinkedIn hopes to be its members community of creators (those who develop and share content on topics such as career development) will host the event. According to the company, about 1.5 million creators already use LinkedIn’s live video streaming feature. Below, LinkedIn strives to involve larger organizations in running events.
A video version of this feature will be available in the spring. Organizers will reportedly not be able to charge for access for now, as LinkedIn currently has no plans for ticket events.
exploded in popularity when it debuted during the start of the COVID-19 pandemic, and people who were stuck at home were looking for ways to connect with each other remotely (invitation-only access also created an atmosphere of exclusivity). Other major technology companies have created their own versions of live audio rooms, including , i . LinkedIn may be a little late for the fun, but its download format could prove successful in the long run, with many of its users eager to learn from those willing to share their knowledge, experience and insights.
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