What would you like to do?
How do you sue amtrak?
American citizens have found ways to sue for almost anything these days. All you need is a decent lawyer.
to transport people around the country more efficiently
American Track. Officially, it's the National Railroad Passenger Corp.
Amtrak was created in the 1970s because private railroad corporations such as Union Pacific did not want to run their passenger railroad services anymore because they deemed t…hem as not profitable due to compitition by airline and road travel so the government created Amtrak to maintain the passenger rail travel in the U.S. Amtrak is a government owned passenger railroad corporation that maintains passenger rail routes throughout the United States.
Anyone with legal standing and a legal claim against you can sue you.
Depends, if i crashed into you, you can but if you crashed into me you cant, if we both crashed into each other, i guess you can with evidence.
Amtak by far! Bus takes too long and traffic sucks. Amtrak you will beat the traffic and you can move around on the cars of Amtrak. Also, if you want to spend the money,… you can rent a bedroom on Amtrak.
A girl's name.
You can look them up on the Amtrak web site.
amtrak is a public business so the government
you can check amtrak.com and click careers.
That's a very vague question. Nothing in particular has "happened" to Amtrak; the company was created in 1971 in an attempt to revitalize the flagging passenger …rail service in the US. It hasn't been spectacularly successful, but it also hasn't been so abysmal that the government has yet decided to completely give up. Critics point out that Amtrak is not self-sufficient and requires significant subsidies from the federal government in order to continue operations. Proponents point out that so do competing forms of transportation, like highways and commercial airlines. Amtrak has been forced to close some routes due to unprofitability. Train travel in the US is dying largely because there's no good reason for it. Airline travel is much faster (at roughly the same price for 21-day advance fares), and bus travel is no slower, usually noticeably less expensive, and generally offer more departure time options (many cities, even fairly major ones, in the US see only a single train per day in each direction, which may be inconveniently early in the morning or inconveniently late at night). The main exception is the Northeast Corridor (Washington DC - Philadelphia PA - New York NY - New Haven CT - Boston MA), where the rail lines are maintained to a higher speed standard, and there are more frequent arrivals and departures. To a lesser extent, some major cities on or near the west coast have more frequent service (but, for the most part, only to other cities on or near the west coast), and Chicago is a major hub of the Amtrak system, with frequent arrivals and departures (though, again, usually only one or two per day to any other given destination).