According to MoviePass, a film’s credit value can fluctuate depending on a number of factors, including the time of day and day of the week you want to watch it. Based on tweets from customers who tested the service, credit costs have changed without warning and can vary significantly across showings. If you don’t use up all your credits, MoviePass says it will roll them over to the next month, allowing you to have a maximum of two months’ worth of unused credits in your account to use at a later date. Once you sign up for the service, you’ll receive a MoviePass card within 10 to 15 business days that you’ll need to use at supported theaters. The sustainability of MoviePass started to crumble in 2017 when it began offering customers unlimited movie-watching for just $9.95 per month. The seemingly too-good-to-be-true pricing ultimately resulted in the company’s bankruptcy two years later.
Additionally, the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) filed a lawsuit against MoviePass, alleging that the company had misled investors about the viability of its business model.
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