Drop shipping has gained such an unsavory reputation...queue "retail arbitrage", which in a lot of cases is exactly the same as drop shipping. Also rampant on Etsy but the name sounds a bit fancier, I think. Plenty of videos out there on how to get rich quick doing this. PP is correct though...the people making bank doing it (and there are plenty of them, not just on Etsy) are NEVER EVER going to spill the beans on how they do it.
Etsy has created an IDEAL platform for both drop shipping and retail arbitrage in that customers are more likely to pay higher prices because Etsy has branded itself as a marketplace for handmade (even though they have really stretched the definition of the word and I see the word "unique" used more in promotion) so most buyers just assume that if an item is listed on Etsy, it is handmade by the seller. Always new threads on Reddit from Etsy buyers who thought they were buying handmade but...
Ebay cracked down on drop shipping in 2019 (it is still allowed but they imposed a lot of rules about it) and I suspect a lot of sellers that were suspended from eBay for rule breaking have discovered that Etsy is an even more profitable marketplace for them.
Is Etsy Even Worth It Anymore in 2021?
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Reddit, Etsy, Others Defend Sec. 230
Internet companies including Reddit, Etsy and Dropbox have joined other Tech companies warning Congress anew about tinkering with their Sec. 230 shield from civil immunity for the third party content on their platforms.
That comes on the eve of a March 25 hearing in the House Energy & Commerce Committee on Big Tech's hosting of potentially dangerous disinformation.
Also Read: House Readies Disinformation Nation Hearing
The Internet Works coalition of slightly-less-big tech said that while they recognized "the harms that misinformation and extremism present online" and say they appreciate the light congress is putting on those "challenges," they also said that as the committee figures out how to meet those challenges, "it is important to remember that Section 230 does far more than protect internet businesses and organizations from liability when they host third-party content."
As have other big tech defenders, the group said Sec. 230 actually ensures safety.
Also Read: Sec. 230 Carve-Out Bill Reintroduced
They said there was no "one size fits all" answer for how to moderate content, "as Congress considers potential changes to Section 230, it’s important to remember that the law’s flexibility has allowed companies of all sizes to flourish and tackle the harms that are unique to their platforms."
They are particularly concerned that changes aimed at the largest social media platforms--like Google and Facebook and Twitter--"do not create unintended consequences for the rest of the internet."
The Computer & Communications Industry Association (CCIA) similarly warned about the consequences of damaging their liability shield.
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