Published January 1992
by T. Telford Services Ltd. .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||69|
Rail privatisation Deregulation and open access; new options for rail. By London (United Kingdom) Institution of Civil Engineers. Abstract. Papers from a seminar held London (GB), 10 Mar Available from British Library Document Supply Centre- DSC:q92/(Rail) / BLDSC - British Library Document Supply CentreSIGLEGBUnited Kingdo rail privatisation: deregulation and open access - new options for rail. REPORT OF THE PRESENTATIONS AND DISCUSSIONS AT A SEMINAR HELD 10 MARCH AT INSTITUTION OF CIVIL ENGINEERS, LONDON Publisher: Thomas Telford Limited Privatisation, deregulation and the London rail disaster By Julie Hyland and Chris Marsden 14 October Responsibility for the Paddington rail crash, which led to between 30 and 40 deaths Deregulation, privatisation, and marketisation analysed in an open access article, by Jaakko Kauko Posted on February 9, June 5, by Íris Santos Jaakko Kauko is involved in a new comparative article focusing on the degree of deregulation, privatisation, and marketisation in the Nordic ://
In , the Swedish market was % open to competition, with the aim to increase lines, frequencies and passenger ridership. Rail liberalization divided Sweden’s state railway into two different companies: one responsible for the infrastructure, Banverket (BV) and, one responsible for operating the trains, Swedish Rail (SJ). • Republic Act. No. • Downstream Oil Industry Deregulation Actof • Complete no government interference• DTI as monitorIn the Philippines Oil DeregulationFin – AY02 • Decem • Open Access• Big Consumers• Energy Regulatory CommissionIn the PhilippinesElectricity DeregulationFin – AY02 Promoting Privatisation, Deregulation, and Liberalisation by Dr. Ngozi Okonjo-Iweala Mobile phones improved access to market information for farmers and traders, facilitated banking Table of Contents List of Contributors PART I: INTRODUCTION Introduction; aw & Smith Regulation of Transport: An Overview; ll PART II: BUS INDUSTRY Experience in the UK Bus and Coach Industry; Competition and Local Bus Services; Rural Transport After the Deregulation of Buses; PART III: RAILWAYS The Privatisation of British Rail;
Deregulation. privatisation and regulqtory reform .. A. Privatisation Railroad Re- British Rail Hotels Reorganisation vitalisation and Reg- are privatised. of the State Railways In some cases privatisation was necessary in order to open a previously regulated sector to competition. Often, however, privatisation The privatisation of the rail system in Britain can be seen as the third, and most controversial, stage of a process which began with the Transport Act of and deregulation of express coach services in that year. This was followed by the deregulation of local bus The potential of rail to serve these long-distance segments is confirmed in the European Commission Transport White Paper, where a modal shift of 50% of the road freight over km to rail and waterborne transport by is targeted (Meers et al. ), enabled by intermodal transport as the key technology driving both revival in rail Over the period from to the present, the economic status of the main line railway systems in many developed countries has changed, by privatisation or economic deregulation or both. The principal aims of such changes have been to improve the economic performance of the railways, and not to change the safety ://