Well, the EFL had to choose between two very unloved member clubs. Provided ConfNat starts its season on time (ish) the EFL will be rid of one of them, so job done as far as they are concerned. No longer their problem.
The other point, regarding the Conference's attitude towards season tickets ... they're really saying it might not be wise to sell a product when there's a significant chance it won't be delivered. Well of course. But surely that horse has already bolted as many dedicated fans will have already bought tickets to help to keep their clubs afloat?
I don't think the season ticket issue is such a big deal at our level, as very few clubs are big enough to sell them in significant numbers. So, yes, there's still a risk (for both buyers and clubs) which would have to be worked through if it all goes pear-shaped and the 2020/21 season is abandoned.
At our level, either the government approves limited attendances to watch the football or there is no football. If the latter, many communities could well lose "their" club permanently, so UKGov would be wise to tread carefully (unless they're prepared to fund the losses of pretty much all local sporting clubs, theatre companies, choirs, etc, etc).
It wasn't that the EFL had to 'choose' between two unloved Clubs, it was a case of proven financial irregularities that forced their hand.
If only the same reasoning, and financial expedience, was put on other Clubs throughout the EFL, or is it only the 'unloved' ones??
Fair to say though, Clubs at our level and below could 'just about' survive with limited attendances, providing we could maintain the bar and function facilities as before, but that, as a major part of our balance sheet, is another obstacle that has to be overcome before re-starting!
Clubs in the NL such as Wrexham, Notts County etc, and most of the top echelon, will surely find it daunting in the extreme to make the business pay, without reducing to part time status, or drastic cost cutting throughout.