The problem with FloTrack is that it is in it for $$, not the sport. They are a business, so you can't fault them, but they treat the sport cheaply, instead of professionally.
For the vast majority of meets, Flotrack tries to get the rights of the meet in exchange for publicity of the meet. Only meets like the NCAA and other big ones do they pay for the rights, and the majority of meets, it's a pittance.
What they are doing is making their money off the backs of athletes, the parents of athletes, and fans. They get a free HS meet, knowing that all of these parents are going to pay $ to watch their sons and daughters. They know the hard core track nerd is going to pay to watch videos of all of their favorite pro athletes.
If meets ever realize their value, or if pro athletes realize their value and start demanding compensation, Flotrack is in trouble. They are preying on the fact that pro athletes and most track meets are amateur productions.
Think about it. All of the content besides meets is provided by segments on elites or interviews of elites. Yet, the elites aren't compensated for views that turn into $ from advertising.
A couple years ago, the reps of the Track and Field athletes association asked FLotrack for free membership for Pro athletes who gave interviews with them, Flotrack said no. They didn't want to give away any interviews.
That's why I hate Flotrack, they are all about profit for themselves and they aren't about the sport. They take advantage of the lack of professionalism of running and track, instead of giving athletes, meets, etc. their fair share.