Railways transport fares have risen for the first time in a decade

By Chris KitchingThe rail fares have gone up, and that’s because the government is not spending the money on upgrading rail lines.

The railways’ new rail fares are the lowest in a generation.

The government has spent £1.5bn on upgrading existing lines, with only £1bn allocated for upgrading new lines.

That is the lowest ever for the railways, according to the Department for Transport.

It’s not just the railway companies that are feeling the squeeze.

The average train is now costing £18,719, a jump of £3,895 from last year.

The biggest increase has been on services between London and Leeds.

Between 2016 and 2020, the average rail journey between the two cities cost £19,934, while last year it cost £22,717.

Leeds, where the railway is based, and London, where it is based are the only two cities where the average railway journey cost less than £16,000.

The other two are Liverpool and Cardiff.

The Government has not done anything about this, and has been criticised by rail companies for its inaction.

The rail industry is worried that the government will not spend money on the railways and that the railways will not be able to pay for the improvements that are required.

The Government has promised to upgrade the railways by 2020.

The train companies are worried that, if the Government does not spend the money, the railways could not pay for their work.

A spokesman said: “We have repeatedly said that we do not have the funds to fund any of the rail infrastructure needed to improve our railway networks and the Government has failed to meet that commitment.”

The Government’s approach to rail infrastructure has been in place for over two decades, and there are no plans to introduce any significant changes to our rail infrastructure in the short term.

“The railways have been using the £2.5 billion the Government spent on infrastructure for 2016-2020 to upgrade and modernise their lines.

They are spending an additional £3.3bn on the capital costs of the new lines, which they say is sufficient to keep them running for a year.

They say that they are able to keep the lines running because of the funding, which includes £4.2bn for the High Speed 2 route and £2bn to upgrade existing lines.

However, the Government is also relying on a new rail tax.

This levy is a tax on people who use public transport and the government says that it is an extra layer of protection to make sure that the Government pays for the infrastructure that is being upgraded.

The Rail Delivery Alliance, a cross-party group of the Government’s transport secretary, said:”This levy means that the rail companies have more money to spend and the taxpayers are paying for that spending.”

We’ve seen a huge rise in passengers, but we’ve also seen a fall in revenue.

That means that we’re now paying for the Government to spend less on rail, and we’re paying more to fund the Government.”

They say the Government should not be relying on the rail industry to pay its bills, which is why they are now calling on the Government not to increase the Rail Delivery Levy.

“This is an unnecessary burden on the taxpayer and an unfair burden on train operators,” said Matthew Denton, from the Rail Deliver Alliance.

The Transport Secretary said:The rail companies say that the Rail Tax is necessary because the Government wants to ensure that the companies are paying their share of the capital cost.

The Chancellor is planning to increase rail fares by around 10% next year, with the average increase of 4.7%.

The railways are worried about what will happen if the Rail Levy is increased.

They say the levy will affect their business because customers will be paying higher fares, and they will have to make up the difference on top of the tax they have already paid.

They are worried the increase will make it harder for them to attract more customers and increase their profits.

The National Rail Federation said that the increase in the Rail Transport Levy will not affect the future of the railway industry.