The Government is planning to introduce a new rail fuel standard that will reduce emissions from the transport of heavy and heavy-duty fuel by up to 10% by 2030.
This is the first of its kind in the UK.
It will be introduced on new and existing railways and on some routes that have already been in operation for several years.
The Government said that it was introducing a new fuel standard to “ensure the highest possible level of rail fuel quality”.
The standard will see the amount of rail diesel used to transport goods at the rail line and the rail yard increase by 20% by 2025, to 50 tonnes.
The standard has been set in place in response to the rise in diesel consumption on existing and new rail networks.
The Standard is designed to provide the fuel for a range of freight rail vehicles, such as freight trains, trucks, and rail vehicles that are being built.
It also has the capacity to support diesel trains that use rail fuel on the main line.
The rail industry is already in the process of upgrading its network.
In the last three years, the rail industry has invested around £2.2bn in upgrading its existing network and in new stations and platforms.
The Rail and Maritime Commission said that the rail standard was a key part of its strategy to reduce greenhouse gas emissions.
The regulator also announced a number of other initiatives to help improve rail transport.
This includes new rail infrastructure, including a rail tunnel that will run through central London and will be the world’s largest rail tunnel.
The regulator also aims to introduce the first ever ‘green rail tunnel’ in central London to help reduce emissions.
The new rail standard will also include a requirement for the rail network to use an ‘environmentally friendly’ blend of diesel and electricity.
The UK’s railway industry has said that this will make it easier for it to continue operating at peak times, when it is most needed, while reducing the amount that needs to be imported.
This will also make it more environmentally sustainable, and it will enable the rail transport industry to invest in green technology, and improve the quality of the fuels they use, the regulator said.
This new fuel will be produced using a process called ‘carbon capture and storage’, and will capture and store up to 35% of the energy used to move goods.
This process is currently being trialled in Europe and the United States.
The new rail diesel will be used on many other types of rail, including on passenger trains, freight trains and some international and private freight rail.
The government said that these measures will help to cut emissions by 5% by 2050 compared to 2030.