https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCtI0Hodo5o5dUb67FeUjDeA from roughly 30 minutes before the launch window.
SpaceX clearly have some major organisational problems at the moment. They haven't made any launch for over three months now, there's a queue of delayed launches building up, and their publicity activity ahead of this launch is almost non-existent. You'd think that this Starlink launch would be the ideal one for maximum publicity as it's their own project.
They are slipping way behind on their obligations to NASA under their Commercial Resupply Services phase 1 (CRS-1) contract too. SpX-CRS-19 will be 11 months and 2 weeks late if it launches on its newest projected date of December 4, and then they still have to launch SpX-CRS-20 to complete their CRS-1 contract. Meanwhile, Northrop Grunman completed the first of their CRS-2 launches (Cygnus NG-12) last weekend.
The difficulties at SpaceX make it look like NASA has made the right move in splitting the CRS-2 contract over three providers which each provide different capabilities. The proven combination of the Enhanced Cygnus from Northrop Grunman (heavier payload plus a secondary mission of satellite launches or boosting the ISS) and the Dragon from SpaceX (lighter payload, reusable capsule allowing cargo to be returned to earth) should continue to perform as it did under CRS-1.
The exciting part of CRS-2 will be the 2021 introduction of a third spacecraft alongside the two existing CRS-1 spacecraft: the Dream Chaser Cargo spaceplane from Sierra Nevada Corporation which carry an even heavier payload than Enhanced Cygnus or Dragon, and will be able to return to a runway landing with more return cargo than 3 Dragon capsules. If Dream Chaser performs as required under CRS-2, expect SpaceX to be out of contention for CRS-3 launches.