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Old April 2nd, 2010, 05:24 AM   #81
nouveau.ukiyo
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http://www.philly.com/philly/news/br.../89399542.html

Quote:
Abington Twp. girl, 15, hit by SEPTA train

By Sam Wood
INQUIRER STAFF WRITER

A 15-year-old Abington Township girl, struck by a SEPTA commuter train this morning, remained in surgery this afternoon at Albert Einstein Medical Center, police said.

"We haven't been able to get a statement from her so we don't know if was accidental or intentional," said Det. Andrew Snyder of the Cheltenham police.

A witness spotted the girl on the tracks about 11:20 a.m. near the border of Cheltenham Township and the city's Lawndale section, police said.

Moments later, a southbound R8 Foxchase struck her near Passmore Street, about 1,000 feet from the Lawndale station, said Jerri Williams, a SEPTA spokeswoman.

Snyder said investigators have not been able to determine why the girl was on the tracks or why she wasn't in school. Anyone with information is asked to call Cheltenham Twp. police at 215-885-1600.
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Old April 2nd, 2010, 05:25 AM   #82
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http://www.phillyburbs.com/news/news...dentified.html

Quote:
Man struck by train identified

By: Ben Finley
phillyBurbs.com

The man who was struck and killed by a train in Tullytown Monday night has been identified as Thomas Greene, 33.

Bucks County Coroner Dr. Joseph Campbell said his office could not locate a next of kin.

Greene’s last known address was in Bensalem. However, he was evicted that address last year with officials unable to determine his whereabouts after that, Campbell said. Officials found a name for an emergency contact but that person is deceased.

Campbell said Greene’s manner of death has been ruled a suicide. Greene was struck about by an Amtrak Acela train near SEPTA’s R-7 stop in Levittown.
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Old April 2nd, 2010, 05:26 AM   #83
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http://www.philly.com/inquirer/local...rain_fire.html

Quote:
Posted on Wed, Mar. 24, 2010

Passengers evacuated after SEPTA R3 train fire

A SEPTA R3 train en route to West Trenton had a minor fire at about 6:25 last evening in the air-conditioning unit of one car and passengers were evacuated at the Langhorne station, according to SEPTA spokesman Richard Maloney.
Maloney said no injuries were reported to SEPTA and the passengers were transferred to another train. The R3 line was reopened shortly thereafter, Maloney said. - Inquirer Staff
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Old April 2nd, 2010, 05:29 AM   #84
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http://www.delcotimes.com/articles/2...1614724894.txt

Quote:
SEPTA eyes fare hikes, Wawa cut in budget crunch

Published: Friday, March 12, 2010

By JOHN M. ROMAN, [email protected]

PHILADELPHIA - Add something else to the list of those things that will soon cost you more - mass transit.

The SEPTA board Friday unveiled a proposal for what they are calling a 'modest' fare hike, likely in the neighborhood of 5 to 6 percent for tokens, TransPasses, and TrailPasses. The hikes would go into effect on July 1.

In addition, the board said a number of projects vital to SEPTA and its riders – including extending the R3 Regional Rail to Wawa – will become budget casualties if the feds don’t approve a plan for dedicated funding for transportation in the state.

SEPTA proposed fare increases averaging about 6 percent systemwide – the last fare hike was in August 2007 – as it faces a shortfall of $110 million. The base cash fare will remain at $2.

Here's how SEPTA lays out the increases:

-- Base cash fare remains at $2.00.

-- Token -- $1.45 to $1.55

-- Transfer – 75 cents to $1.00.

-- Weekly Pass -- $20.75 to $22.00.

-- Monthly Pass -- $78.00 to $83.00.

-- Paratransit fare remains at $4.00.

SEPTA officials also indicate still another delay in their much-awaited SMART token plan.

The $80 million Wawa project was at the 90 percent design phase with construction originally anticipated this year, it was reported last month by Byron S. Comati, SEPTA strategic planning director. After completion of the project, trains were scheduled to operate from Wawa by 2013.

SEPTA officials at a press conference hammered at the need for tolling I-80 as a key component of Act 44, the state law enacted in 2007 to create a dedicated funding source for transportation in the state.

Without I-80 tolls, Act 44 cannot be fully implemented, leaving SEPTA and other transit agencies statewide short of funds needed for operating expenses, among other items. Pittsburgh’s transit agency faces a $25 million deficit which could double if I-80 tolls get rejected.

SEPTA officials projected a $300 million capital budget for the fiscal year that starts July 1, which includes cuts of $110 million due to insufficient dedicated funding. This would leave the transit authority with just enough to pay for mandated expenses such as debt service, vehicle and infrastructure repairs and new equipment.

The potential cuts would force SEPTA to delay or abandon a new fare collection system, a “smart card” fare system, renovation of the City Hall Station and the extension of rail service from Elwyn to Wawa in Middletown.

SEPTA hasn’t had a fare increase since August 2007 and is proposing a roughly 6 percent hike system-wide to keep up with inflation, following the recommendations of the Pennsylvania Transportation Funding/Reform Commission which suggests periodic fare increases rather than sudden huge increases after a lengthy period of time without hikes.

Public hearings would have to be held and the the plan would have to be approved by the full SEPTA board.

SEPTA last raised its fares back in 2007. The $2 base fare has been in place since 2001.

"When you look at what we're already committed to ... (the capital budget) leaves virtually nothing to start new projects," said SEPTA GM and Delco native Joe Casey in briefing reporters.
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Old June 26th, 2010, 04:43 PM   #85
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http://news.topwirenews.com/2010/06/...006157183.html

The link to the story has a picture of the London Underground instead of the SEPTA R5. They also spelled "Inquirer" wrong.

Quote:
Pennsylvania fatality: SEPTA passenger jumps onto tracks, killed by train

June 15, 2010 (TopWireNews.com: - Law, press release)

Bryn Mawr, PA – A Pennsylvania woman was killed Friday, June 11, 2010, after she ran onto the SEPTA railroad tracks in attempts to retrieve her Chihuahua, as reported by The Philadelphia Enquirer. The woman was struck by an oncoming commuter train after jumping onto the tracks.

The woman was believed to be in her 40s and from out of state, according to police. She was on the eastbound platform just before 6 p.m. when her dog jumped from the stand and onto the tracks.

A witness to the event told reporters the unleashed Chihuahua was excited and spinning circles as a westbound train stopped on the far side of the tracks. A few moments later, the dog jumped off the platform and onto the eastbound tracks.

The owner followed. The witness explained, “She did not have time to get back up, and the train was on her…It was terrible-looking under the train.”

When the train stopped, the dog ran out from under. It was apparently unharmed.

Eastbound commuter service on the R5 Paoli-Thorndale line was suspended until approximately 8:35 p.m. as investigators examined the scene. Passengers who were onboard during the wreck were shuttled to their original destinations by bus, as reported by as SEPTA spokesman.

The tracks are located only a few inches below the platform. There are no preventative obstacles to prevent people from walking onto the rails.

The dog was taken to an animal hospital and officials were reportedly attempting to contact the woman’s relatives Friday evening.
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Old July 16th, 2010, 05:40 PM   #86
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Some New Jersey Transit videos i took on Tuesday


train # 4106 Pascack Valley line Departing Secaucus JCT for Hoboken





Train # 4019 Raritan Valley Train Departing for the yards





Arrows Departing Newark Penn for Trenton





Train # 4165 Departing Secaucus JCT for NY Penn





Train # 4210 Bypassing Secaucus JCT bound for Hoboken


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Old July 20th, 2010, 07:44 AM   #87
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SEPTA Regional Rail schedules and line names change July 25

Quote:
PHILADELPHIA - SEPTA will be dropping the R-series route names from it's railroad lines as part of a system-wide restructuring of the Regional Rail system. The new names, which had been given a "soft launch" by appearing on transit timetables issued over the past couple of months, will be officially part of the timetables as part of the July 25 schedule changes.

Almost all Regional Rail lines will see changes to it's train numbers, while most will see time adjustments; no running time changes are planned for the Airport, Chestnut Hill West, Cynwyd, or Warminster lines.
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Old September 29th, 2010, 05:18 PM   #88
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NYC - NJ - NY - CT Metro Commuter Rail system

New Jersey Transit - Metro North Railroad - Long Island Railroad

System Usage : 825,000

New Jersey Transit

Current system size : 570 mi
Current # Stations : 160
Planned Miles of DMU Rail : 160
Planned Miles of Electrified Rail : 78
Planned Miles of Diesel Rail : 567
Planned # Stations : 60


Lower Hudson Valley - Metro North RR

Current system size : 156 mi
Planned Miles of Diesel Rail : 185
Planned Miles of Electrified Rail : 47


Connecticut - Metro North RR

Current system size : 132
Current # Stations : 127
Planned Miles of Diesel Rail : 248
Planned Miles of Electrified Rail : 74
Planned # Stations : 42


Long Island Railroad


Current system size : 700
Current # Stations : 124
Planned Miles of Diesel Rail : 16
Planned Miles of Electrified : 50
Planned # Stations : 30


Current Hub stations

New Jersey Transit

Hoboken Terminal
Newark Penn
Secaucus JCT
Trenton Transit Center
Newark Board Street Station
New York Penn Station
30th Street Station


Lower Hudson Valley & CT MNRR

Grand Central Terminal
New Haven Union Station
Stamford Transportation Center
South Norwalk


Long Island Railroad

New York Penn station
Atlantic Terminal
Jamaica Station
Future : Grand Central Terminal


System Maps

NJ Transit Rail




Long Island Railroad



Metro North Railroad



Rolling Stock

Metro North RR



Long Island Railroad




NJ Transit


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Last edited by Nexis; October 1st, 2010 at 03:41 PM.
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Old September 30th, 2010, 06:44 AM   #89
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I wonder if someday, LIRR would be made part of Metro North.
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Old September 30th, 2010, 08:18 AM   #90
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What would be the point? LIRR and Metro North are both managed by the same authority (MTA).
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Old October 1st, 2010, 03:43 PM   #91
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Originally Posted by manrush View Post
I wonder if someday, LIRR would be made part of Metro North.
2 Different systems , MNRR is better run then the LIRR and is expanding more.
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Old October 1st, 2010, 08:57 PM   #92
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The trains are getting more and more modern!
I like to travel by train a lot!
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Old October 2nd, 2010, 01:04 AM   #93
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obviously metro north is going to expand further north because there are booming suburbs up in dutchess county, long island is well an island, expansion is severely limited, maybe more beefed up service on the outer branches would be beneficial
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Old October 2nd, 2010, 12:40 PM   #94
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I watch some movie where Eliah Wood was. He travel some suburban train to New York. It must this system!
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Old October 4th, 2010, 01:46 AM   #95
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Now if only every other state had a regional rail system like NJ- that's one of the few things I enjoy about living there.
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Old October 8th, 2010, 01:39 PM   #96
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http://edition.cnn.com/2010/US/10/07...roject/?hpt=T2

Quote:
N.J. governor kills Hudson River tunnel project

By the CNN Wire Staff

October 8, 2010 -- Updated 1031 GMT (1831 HKT)

New Jersey governor scraps tunnel plans

NEW: Decision will hurt New Jersey, analyst says

Governor: The project was expected to exceed its budget

The tunnel project was put on hold last month

$600 million already spent on the project may not be reimbursed


(CNN) -- New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie killed plans for a new train tunnel to connect his state with New York's Manhattan island Thursday, saying billions of dollars in possible cost overruns made the project "completely unthinkable."

The $8.7 billion tunnel beneath the Hudson River was the largest public works project in the United States, but Christie said it was likely to cost up to $5 billion more than estimated. In a statement announcing his plan to withdraw from the project, he said the tunnel "costs far more than New Jersey taxpayers can afford, and the only prudent move is to end this project."

"I have made a pledge to the people of New Jersey that on my watch I will not allow taxpayers to fund projects that run over budget with no clear way of how these costs will be paid for," said Christie, a Republican elected in 2009. "Considering the unprecedented fiscal and economic climate our state is facing, it is completely unthinkable to borrow more money and leave taxpayers responsible for billions in cost overruns."

The tunnel, dubbed the Access to the Region's Core project, was aimed at doubling the number of commuter trains between New York and New Jersey and increasing the number of Amtrak trains serving the Northeast Corridor. It would have included an expansion of New York's Penn Station, created 6,000 jobs and taken 22,000 cars off the road, according to New Jersey Transit and the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey.

Thomas Wright, the head of the Regional Plan Association, said Christie's decision "is really going to take a hit on New Jersey's economic growth." He said the $5 billion estimate for overruns that Christie cited is overstated, with the actual number being closer to $1 billion.

"This is a potential overrun that's many years down the road. It should not have been used as the excuse to kill this project," he said.

The Port Authority and the Federal Transit Administration each put up $3 billion for the Access to the Region's Core project, with the state of New Jersey adding in $2.7 billion. The project also was partially funded by federal stimulus money.

"New Jersey definitely has extreme financial burdens that they are dealing with," said Wright, the executive director of the transportation and urban planning think tank. "However, Access to the Region's Core was one project that was very well funded from federal and bi-state sources. Very little of the money was actually coming from New Jersey citizens."

Opponents of the planned tunnel said they would rather see New Jersey's share of the money go to the state's Transportation Trust Fund, which is rapidly running out of money.

Supporters of the project proposed covering any budget shortfalls with a surcharge on train tickets or an increase in New Jersey's gasoline tax, the third-lowest in the country. But Christie has said he's opposed to raising gasoline taxes.

Christie said he has asked his state transportation commissioner and the head of the New Jersey Transit agency to work with federal and regional officials to find other ways to boost commuter capacity. "However, any future project must recognize the regional and national scale of such an effort and work within the scope of the state's current fiscal and economic realities," he added.

Christie had put a 30-day hold on the project in September to re-evaluate it. Wednesday, Department of Transportation spokesman Brian Farber said that Christie and U.S. Transportation Secretary Ray LaHood had spoken by telephone and "agreed to have staff work together to further refine the estimated cost of the entire project, and those conversations are ongoing."
Now that the project has been killed, the Federal Transit Administration could redirect its funds to other projects across the United States. The $600 million already spent on the project may not be reimbursed.

CNN's Steve Kastenbaum, Eden Pontz and Brian Todd contributed to this report.
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Old October 8th, 2010, 03:38 PM   #97
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These pledges not-to-raise-(nominal)-taxes are political winners but public budgetary and economic nightmares. Make no mistake: I favor no marginal (in its strict sense) taxation on fuel other than to recover the costs for maintaining, building and improving the "car transportation infrastructure and fueling". However, if gas taxes receipts are not even covering maintenance of already existing roads and paying for network improvements, it's time to raise them.

Nonetheless, because it's impossible to raise gas taxes without paying lip service to transit warmongers, I prefer to see otherwise sensible transit schemes (like this tunnel) scrapped and see money used to pay for roads, that serve a large (very much large, indeed) share of total trips in any developed country.

They should have find, though, a way to pay for possible cost overruns with fare surcharges only.
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Old October 8th, 2010, 11:53 PM   #98
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Quote:
N.J. Gov. Chris Christie agrees to reconsider Hudson River tunnel project

TRENTON — A day after Gov. Chris Christie axed the $8.7 billion Hudson River rail tunnel project over its soaring costs, a reprieve of sorts was granted.

Following a meeting in Trenton this afternoon with U.S. Transportation Secretary Ray LaHood, the governor agreed to take a second look at the project.

LaHood, in a statement, said, "Governor Christie and I had a good discussion this afternoon, during which I presented a number of options for continuing the ARC tunnel project. We agreed to put together a small working group from the U.S. Department of Transportation and the office of NJ Transit Executive Director Jim Weinstein that will review these options and provide a report to Governor Christie within two weeks."

Christie on Thursday said he was canceling the tunnel, known as Access to the Region's Core (ARC), because estimates had the project going anywhere from $2.3 billion to $5.3 million over budget.

"The fact that the ARC project is not financially viable and is expected to dramatically exceed its current budget remains unchanged," the governor said in a statement today. "However, this afternoon Secretary LaHood presented several options to potentially salvage a trans Hudson tunnel project. At the secretary’s request, I’ve agreed to have executive director of NJ Transit Jim Weinstein and members from his team work with U.S. Department of Transportation staff to study those options over the next two weeks.”

At a news conference this afternoon following the stunning development, U.S. Sen. Frank Lautenberg (D-N.J.) said the governor and the U.S. Department of Transportation will come to the negotiating table to revive the tunnel project.

"It's a stay of execution for a very worthy project that's been put on death row," said Zoe Baldwin, the New Jersey advocate for the Tri-State Transportation Campaign.

State officials said the temporary hold does not mean a reversal of Christie's decision. They said the project is going to continue winding down. But the governor agreed to a two-week evaluation to look at various scenarios.

Christie had announced he was killing the project because New Jersey did not have the money to pay for added costs, as new reports showed the probability of continuing cost overruns. More than a half-billion dollars has already been spent on construction, engineering and land acquisition.

Federal lawmakers loudly protested that with the cancellation, the state would abandon $3 billion in federal funding earmarked for the project.

"New Jersey taxpayers don’t want to own a $600 million hole to nowhere," said U.S. Sen. Robert Menendez (D-N.J.) "They’d rather have a fully functioning tunnel that brings relief to their commutes, creates tens of thousands of jobs and is supported by a major, $3 billion investment from the federal government."
http://www.nj.com/news/index.ssf/201...roject_ma.html
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Old October 10th, 2010, 04:24 AM   #99
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Suburbanist View Post

Nonetheless, because it's impossible to raise gas taxes without paying lip service to transit warmongers, I prefer to see otherwise sensible transit schemes (like this tunnel) scrapped and see money used to pay for roads, that serve a large (very much large, indeed) share of total trips in any developed country.
Do you know nothing about the NY metropolitan area? This isn't Houston numbnuts- we are talking about one of the most transit dependent cities in the country. How is spending more money on roads going to improve New Jersey's access to Manhattan, the intent of the ARC Tunnel project? Widening I-287 or I-78 does NOTHING to reduce commute times to Manhattan.
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Old October 10th, 2010, 02:42 PM   #100
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Do you know nothing about the NY metropolitan area? This isn't Houston numbnuts- we are talking about one of the most transit dependent cities in the country. How is spending more money on roads going to improve New Jersey's access to Manhattan, the intent of the ARC Tunnel project? Widening I-287 or I-78 does NOTHING to reduce commute times to Manhattan.
Agreed! If then, why car owners/drivers should foot the bill for a rail tunnel they will never use given - as you said - that widening the New Jersey Turnpike or other Interstates in the area would "[do] NOTHING to reduce commute times to Manhattan"[/i]?

Wouldn't it be fairer if the NJ put general funds (e.g., not earmarked gas taxes, which exist for the solely purpose of funding the highway trust fund, state and federal) in the project? Or maybe with an increase in the sales and/or property taxes?

BTW, am I the only one who, when traveled to NYC, set up rental car + decent hotel in Jersey City + car errands all way up and down in Manhattan? At least for vacations, it's very doable if you are not crossing to/from the island more than once a day. Frankly, it was easy to drive in Manhattan (except Downtown Manhattan), much easier than in any major European capital city center. Even parking fees were "doable", except near Ground Zero where fares were like US$ 35/day when I visited. The other boroughs were very easy to access by car too. Just gotta be patient with the jams and copy with no-turn-on-red laws.
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