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Old January 19th, 2007, 03:06 AM   #1
Redalinho
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Morocco Railways News

King launches double-deck trains in Fs



Fs, Jan. 18 - King Mohammed VI launched, on Thursday from the central city of Fs, double-deck trains that are to be used in Moroccan railroads network.

Twenty-four double-deck trains were purchased by Morocco for a global sum of USD 233Mn to respond to the increasing demand for this means of transportation and improve the travel quality.

The sovereign also launched large-scale railroad projects, consisting in building a new train station and duplicating the Fs-Mekns track.

The construction works of the USD 7Mn new station of Fs are expected to last for 18 months, whereas the Fs-Mekns track duplication on 57 Km will cost USD 151 Mn.

A total of USD 1.8Bn was earmarked by the Office National des Chemins de Fer (ONCF) to these major projects that will be carried out over 2005-2009. This ambitious investment program aims at increasing the efficiency of railroad services and boosting social and economic conditions.

Later on, King Mohammed launched the second phase of liquid sanitation network upgrading, worth USD 2.3Mn, and has enquired about the progress of a USD 81.7Mn water purification station.

This station, which will be operational by the end of 2009, will contribute to enhance river water quality and to strengthen the current purification stations network.
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Old January 19th, 2007, 03:12 AM   #2
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Spain and Morocco agree to rail tunnel under Gibraltar strait

The governments of Spain and Morocco have taken a further step towards the building of a rail tunnel that will connect Europe and Africa, in what will be a historic technological feat. The Spanish Minister of Development Francisco Alvarez Cascos was quoted in Arabic News.com as stating that this tunnel will be “in the 21st century what the Suez Canal was in the 19th century and what the Panama Canal was in the 20th century.”

By the time such a tunnel is in place a continuous rail link between the north of Scotland and Africa would be possible.

The agreement signed by Cascos and Moroccan Minister of Equipment and Transport Karim Ghellab is for a programme of engineering tests and studies and it is believed that digging under the strait could begin in five years time. According to the Spanish Transport Minister 27 million euros will be invested in this preliminary stage of geological survey by each of the two countries over the next three years.

It is thought that the tunnel will be 24 miles long, of which 17 miles will lie under the narrow and turbulent waters of the strait that connects the Atlantic Ocean and the Mediterranean Sea. It will descend between 100 and 300 metres under the sea. The most suitable route has initially been established as that between Punta Paloma, 40 kilometres west of Gibraltar, and Punta Malabata, near the Moroccan city of Tangiers. A shorter route to the east that would be only about 12 miles has been dismissed, as it would require boring 900 metres below sea level. The final route and depth will be decided only after detailed geological studies.

The tunnel will be made up of two rail tunnels and one service tunnel in the middle connecting the two, similar to the Channel Tunnel running between Britain and France. The service tunnel will be the first to be built and work could begin in 2008. Spain has already bored an experimental tunnel 560 metres long. Core samples of the rock beneath the strait will be taken in order to develop a picture of its geology. A similar experiment on the Moroccan side was sunk to 300 metres.

A joint committee was set up at the beginning of December between the two nations, which approved the 2004-2006 action plan and the budget of 27 million euros. Estimates of the final cost of the tunnel vary between three and 10 billion euros. Morocco and Spain will seek financial assistance from the European Union for research and infrastructure.

The project to build a rail tunnel linking Europe and Africa was first discussed between Spain and Morocco in the 1980s and several meetings have taken place since, some under the auspices of the United Nations. The linking of the two continents would be a major achievement that would enable the development of communications, trade and cooperation to an unprecedented level. However, this is not a project intended to benefit humanity: it is a commercial enterprise. As such, all manner of new conflicts between the nations involved and those who will want to be involved will emerge, particularly over control of the Arab Magreb, a union of Morocco, Tunisia, Libya, Mauritania and Algeria, by the European countries.

Tensions between Spain and Morocco have a long history, particularly over the sovereignty of Western Sahara, a Spanish former colony, which Morocco annexed in 1975. Morocco accuses Spain of supporting the Polisario Front independence movement and it is blocking the UN from approving Morocco’s claim to sovereignty. Morocco insists on the principle of territorial integrity, while Spain supports a referendum on self-determination.

These tensions have intensified in the last few years, with continuing disputes about immigration, farming and the sovereignty of the two Spanish enclaves on African soil, Ceuta and Melilla, as well as some small islands. Just a year and a half ago there was an armed exchange when Spanish marines forcibly evicted some Moroccan soldiers from the island of Perejil, which both countries claim. Diplomatic relations came to a halt when Spain withdrew its ambassador and then Morocco withdrew its ambassador.

In addition Spain wants to prospect for oil in the waters between Morocco’s Atlantic coast and the Spanish Canary Islands. Spain also blames Morocco for the collapse of the European Union Agreement that allowed Spain to fish in Morocco’s rich waters.

The two countries have made an effort to improve their relations. Some weeks ago a Spain-Morocco summit took place in Marraquech, which was attended by a delegation from Spain headed by Prime Minister Jose Maria Aznar. The summit reached what was described as “the biggest economic cooperation agreement in Spain’s history”. Spain provided $476 million, $279 million of which will be used to finance projects by Spanish companies. Spain is the second biggest market for Morocco’s exports after France and its second biggest investor.

Two other agreements were signed concerning employment and the reestablishment of cultural relations. This was followed this month by an agreement on joint patrols against illegal immigrants and for Spain’s right to deport hundreds of unaccompanied minors held in detention centres back to Morocco, as well as cooperation against terrorism.

Already rightist forces are beginning to air their opposition to the tunnel, spreading fears of Spain being overtaken by “illegal immigrants”, citing Britain’s problems over the Channel Tunnel. It is believed that half a million people attempt to cross the strait every year into Spain as a route to the rest of Europe. Many of them drown when the small badly constructed boats capsize.

Additionally, racist objections are voiced about the danger of Spain being invaded by terrorists, as the tunnel will connect directly with a Muslim country.

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Old January 19th, 2007, 06:52 AM   #3
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Redalinho View Post
King launches double-deck trains in Fs

.
Why if the King has launched a train in MOROCCO has a picture from the RER in PARIS being used as a picture?

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Old January 19th, 2007, 08:41 PM   #4
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Good point.
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Old January 19th, 2007, 08:46 PM   #5
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This post can also be found here, where I already told him that this 'news' article is over 3 years old.

And this guy is a moderator? I'd call him a spammer...
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Old January 20th, 2007, 12:57 PM   #6
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Old January 21st, 2007, 09:18 PM   #7
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Dee Hinnov View Post
This post can also be found here, where I already told him that this 'news' article is over 3 years old.

And this guy is a moderator? I'd call him a spammer...
Quote:
Originally Posted by Dee Hinnov View Post
This post can also be found here, where I already told him that this 'news' article is over 3 years old.

And this guy is a moderator? I'd call him a spammer...
If you have interesting comments or observations, we *are* interested in reading them, but if all you want to do is being negative on Moroccan threads please stop posting
If you want to discuss The Political Problems between Morocco and Spain , you can do it here:

http://www.skyscrapercity.com/showthread.php?t=382656

Thank you
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Old January 22nd, 2007, 09:00 AM   #8
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Sure. I just received your 'official warning', which was probably your and only your initiative without Jan's consent.

Just to let you know I sent an official complaint against you to Jan.
You're way out of your league to send 'official warnings' for just such a remark.
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Old January 22nd, 2007, 07:13 PM   #9
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OMG, Internet Drama!


Thanks for the picture Ali_B, the dubble decker trains are Italian and are build by AnsaldoBreda. I hope that they will work properly and won't have to many problems.
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Old January 22nd, 2007, 07:21 PM   #10
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Momo1435 View Post
OMG, Internet Drama!


That's what makes SSC exciting now and then...
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Old January 29th, 2007, 06:38 PM   #11
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Hopes for Europe-Africa train link gain
Spain, Morocco push to turn tunnel dream into modern reality

By Craig Whitlock
The Washington Post
29 January 2007

Tangier, Morocco -- FROM THE BUSTLING waterfront of this African port city, Europe appears tantalizingly close: The coast of Spain shows on the horizon fewer than 15 kilometers away. Despite decades of dreaming, no one has been able to bridge the divide that opened between the two continents more than five million years ago, forming the geological bottleneck to the Mediterranean Sea.

In recent months, however, the governments of Morocco and Spain have taken significant steps to move forward with plans to bore a railroad under the muddy bottom of the Strait of Gibraltar. If built, the project would rank among the world's most ambitious and complex civil-engineering feats, alongside the Panama Canal and the Channel Tunnel between Britain and France.

A Gibraltar transportation link has adorned official drawing boards for a quarter-century. After years of slow-moving studies and geological tests, Spain and Morocco gave the project fresh momentum last fall by hiring a Swiss engineering firm to draft blueprints. Numerous obstacles remain, and a final decision on whether to build is still a few years away, but optimistic engineers say the project could be completed by 2025.

Government officials on both sides of the Mediterranean say the tunnel would give the economies of southern Europe and North Africa an enormous boost. But the project is being driven at least as much by intangible benefits: the prospect of uniting two continents that culturally and socially remain a world apart despite their geographic proximity.

"We've already done a tremendous amount of work to make this dream come true, to go from an idea -- a concept that is just philosophical -- into something we can transform into reality," said Karim Ghellab, Morocco's minister of transportation. "It's not easy to predict a date yet, but it is a project that will happen."

Mr. Ghellab envisions a day when commuters will board a high-speed train in Seville, in southern Spain, at 8 a.m. and arrive at their workplaces in Tangier by 9:30.

Next stop, 90 minutes later: Casablanca, followed by the bazaars of Marrakech slightly more than an hour after that. Today, such a trip by ferry and rail would take at least three times as long. "It will completely change our world," Mr. Ghellab said.

Like the Channel Tunnel, the Gibraltar project would consist of twin tracks in parallel tunnels, with a service tunnel in between. But engineers said the technical challenges would far surpass those encountered in constructing the "Chunnel," which opened in 1994.

For starters, the water is deeper: about 900 meters at the shortest route across the strait, compared with just 60 meters in the channel. As a result, engineers have mapped out a different path, from Cape Malabata, Morocco, to Punta Paloma, Spain, that would run twice as far across the strait but through shallower water -- still 300 meters below sea level.

Compounding the problem is that the seabed around Gibraltar is much more permeable than the hard-chalk rock under the channel, which would require engineers to push the tunnel down by another 90 meters or so. The water pressure at that depth means the tunnel would leak heavily, no matter how well it was constructed, said Andrea Panciera, chief project engineer with Lombardi Engineering Ltd., the Swiss firm that is designing the Gibraltar link.

"This is the biggest difficulty," he said. "We have to go deep into the seabed, which is very, very soft, with a lot of water pressure on top of that."

Officials in Spain and Morocco said their governments are committed to the tunnels but acknowledged that engineering and cost hurdles won't be easy to overcome.

"The engineers will always tell you everything is possible; it's just a question of more money," said Ricardo Diaz, secretary general of the Spanish government agency that oversees the project with its Moroccan partners. "But there is one very important piece of information: the geology, which on this land is a tormented, very difficult geography, not like the Channel Tunnel or other tunnels."

Also looming large is the red ink incurred by the Chunnel. Private investors, who paid the bulk of the $20 billion price tag, have suffered heavy losses; the operator, Eurotunnel, has verged on bankruptcy for years.

While neither Moroccan nor Spanish officials have given a bottom-line estimate for their project, private analysts said it could cost $6.5 billion to $13 billion. The two nations said they are a long way from resolving financing details but that they hope to rely heavily on the European Union and the private sector.

In some ways, a tunnel would reflect changes already taking place in the form of increased trade and immigration between Europe and North Africa.

The number of Moroccan immigrants in Spain has soared in recent years; more than 500,000 live there legally, according to official statistics, while many more are undocumented residents. At the same time, droves of Europeans are rediscovering the charms of Morocco, a former Spanish and French colony that won independence in 1956. Morocco hopes to attract 10 million tourists by 2010, up from the record six million who visited in 2005.

Crowds pack the passenger ferries that shuttle between Tangier and Algeciras, Spain, especially in the summer, when seasonal workers travel back and forth. Mohammed Chatt, who runs a travel agency outside the port's gates in Tangier, said he doesn't expect the tunnel to be built quickly but has no doubt that millions of people would use it.

"Obviously, it would be very successful," he said. "If there was a tunnel, you could get on the train and just go. And if you consider the tunnel under the English Channel, well, lots of people said that would never be built, either."

---

Jennifer Green contributed to this article.
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Old February 7th, 2008, 03:22 PM   #12
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King launches double-deck trains in Fs
February 07, 2008
MAP-All right reserved



Fs, Jan. 18 - King Mohammed VI launched, on Thursday from the central city of Fs, double-deck trains that are to be used in Moroccan railroads network.

Twenty-four double-deck trains were purchased by Morocco for a global sum of USD 233Mn to respond to the increasing demand for this means of transportation and improve the travel quality.

The sovereign also launched large-scale railroad projects, consisting in building a new train station and duplicating the Fs-Mekns track.

The construction works of the USD 7Mn new station of Fs are expected to last for 18 months, whereas the Fs-Mekns track duplication on 57 Km will cost USD 151 Mn.

A total of USD 1.8Bn was earmarked by the Office National des Chemins de Fer (ONCF) to these major projects that will be carried out over 2005-2009. This ambitious investment program aims at increasing the efficiency of railroad services and boosting social and economic conditions.

Later on, King Mohammed launched the second phase of liquid sanitation network upgrading, worth USD 2.3Mn, and has enquired about the progress of a USD 81.7Mn water purification station.

This station, which will be operational by the end of 2009, will contribute to enhance river water quality and to strengthen the current purification stations network.
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Old February 8th, 2008, 02:53 PM   #13
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Morocco to order Duplex TGVs

THE DREAM of high speed trains in North Africa moved a step closer on October 22, when Alstom Transport announced that it had been selected to supply a fleet of 18 TGV Duplex trainsets to Moroccan National Railway (ONCFM). Subject to final negotiations, the order is due to be placed early next year.

The 320 km/h high-capacity double-deck sets would initially be used on the 200 km coastal corridor linking Tanger, Rabat and Casablanca. A 47 km cut-off between Sidi Yahya and Mechr Bel Ksiri now taking shape (RG 4.07 p201) is intended to form the basis for a high speed line between Tanger and Kenitra, which ONCFM expects to complete by 2013. This would cut the Tanger - Rabat journey time from 4 h 45 min to 1 h 20 min, and Tanger - Casablanca from 5 h to 2 h 10 min.

On the new Casablanca - Marrakesh line, which is being designed by Systra for speeds of 300 km/h or more, the Duplex sets would reduce journey times from 3 h 30 min to 1 h 15 min. With assistance from French companies including SNCF International and Alstom, ONCFM is planning to build up to 1 500 km of high speed lines by 2030-35, including the long-planned route from Marrakech to the Atlantic coastal town Agadir and a new Maghreb Link from Rabat to Fez and Oujda on the Algerian border.

http://www.railwaygazette.com/news_v...plex_tgvs.html
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Old February 8th, 2008, 02:55 PM   #14
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PARIS -- (BUSINESS WIRE)

Regulatory News:

The Memorandum of Understanding between the Kingdom of Morocco and France, which was signed Monday, October 22 on the occasion of the visit of President of the French Republic, plans to entrust the French industry, in particular Alstom ( Paris: ALO), actor with SNCF and RFF world record speed rail (1), the design, implementation, operation and maintenance of the connection at very high speed Casablanca-Tangier. Section Tanger-Knitra (200 km) is the first phase of this project. The link, used by trains traveling at 320 km / h in speed, should be operational in 2013.

The choice of the Moroccan authorities is a recognition of french expertise in the field of very high speed rail. It allows the opening of negotiations to finalize the project, which should result in 2008. The project includes the delivery by Alstom 18 reams of trains at high speed on two levels (Duplex).

This project liaison at very high speeds has been the subject of studies since 2004. The master plan provides rail Morocco, in response to the sharp increase in passenger traffic (10 to 15% per year), the construction of 1,500 km of railway tracks at high speed on the horizon from 2030 to 2035, to carry 120 millions of passengers on two pillars: an axis Tanger-Marrakech-Agadir "Atlantic" and a "Maghreb" axis Rabat-Fes-Oujda The journey time should move to a 20 pm instead of 4 h 45 for liaison Tanger- Rabat, 2 h 10 instead of May 00 for liaison -Casablanca Tangier, and 1 hour 15 minutes instead of 3 hours 30 liaison Casablanca.

Morocco will be the first African countries to establish a rail transportation infrastructure of a very high level of technology, which conforms to the standards of the very high speed French, which is a global benchmark.

(1) Alstom, SNCF and RFF beat together on April 3, 2007, the world record speed rail to 574.8 km / h

*

Alstom also sign Tuesday, October 23 with the Office National des Chemins de Fer Morocco (ONCF) a contract of 74 million euros for the delivery of 20 electric locomotives Prima new generation. With its high tensile strength (6 MW), these locomotives will be used on the entire network of Morocco from 2010 for freight operations at a speed of 120 km / h and to transport passengers to a speeds of 160 km / h. The contract also includes maintenance of locomotives for a period of two years.

The new generation of electric locomotives Prima based on a modular platform components fully tested standardized. It ensures the reliability and operating equipment, ease of maintenance and upgrading of the product.

*

Alstom has finally signed a contract in the field of electricity generation, to participate in the equipment of the future Central An Beni Mathar, which includes a major breakthrough.

Located about one hundred kilometers of Oujda, in northeast China, this facility will be one of the first combined cycle power in the world to use solar energy. Delivering a total power of 470 MW, it will produce 20 MW from solar energy collected by a field of solar panels with a surface area of 183,000 m2. Most of the electric power will be produced by two GT13E2 gas turbines, one steam turbine and three air-cooled turbo provided by Alstom. The order, Alstom spent by the Spanish firm Abener (Abengoa group) on behalf of the Office Moroccan National Electricity Board (NEB), which includes a maintenance contract in the long term, amounting to over 200 million euros.

Thanks to the combination of solar and combustion technologies combined cycle, the central An Beni Mathar will increase the use of renewable energy sources in Morocco and to reduce the cost of production electricity while limiting emissions of greenhouse gases (CO2).

*

The proposed high-speed connection, as the supply contracts Prima locomotives and equipment of the Central An Beni Mathar (these two contracts represent an aggregate amount of more than 270 million euros), illustrate the very presence Alstom active in Morocco, to provide innovative solutions and environmentally friendly.

Included in Morocco for more than 40 years, Alstom is a leading supplier of the Office Moroccan National Electricity Board (NEB), in particular, the completion of the thermal power of Jorf Lasfar (4 X 330 MW) and one of the most complex hydraulic sophisticated in the world to Afourer. More than half of the electricity consumed in Morocco is produced with original equipment Alstom. In the field of rail transport, Alstom is also the leading suppliers of the Office National des Chemins de Fer (ONCF) Moroccan regarding the rolling stock and signaling.
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Old July 9th, 2008, 07:08 PM   #15
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image hosted on flickr

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Old July 9th, 2008, 07:27 PM   #16
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Old July 9th, 2008, 07:30 PM   #17
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Fes new railway station

With a design typically Fassi (name of the habitans of fes)


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Old July 9th, 2008, 07:38 PM   #18
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Marrakech new train station

With a design typically Marrakchi (name of the habitans of Marrakech)



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Old July 9th, 2008, 07:47 PM   #19
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Old July 12th, 2008, 07:23 PM   #20
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Alstom serie 1300



He was produced by a Moroccan company who also product aluminium hopper wagon for phosphate transport, bogies, air-conditioned railway cars...

Web site : http://www.scif.co.ma/

Brush-Cummins DM-602

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