The Office of Rail and Road (ORR) has today published its update on Network Rail's impact on passenger train service performance and has put the company on a warning for its poor service in the North West and Central region in England.
Following a review into both Network Rail’s approach to performance planning and its capability to recover services following incidents, ORR considered Network Rail to appear to be contravening Licence Condition 1: Network Management and on 29 November 2018, issued a Provisional Order.Network Rail responded on 15 February 2019 and following a detailed analysis ORR is content that the report
In October 2018, ORR opened two separate investigations to consider whether Govia Thameslink Railway (GTR) and Northern breached their licence condition around providing appropriate, accurate and timely information in both the run-up to the introduction of the 20 May 2018 timetable and also during the disruption that followed.
Govia Thameslink Railway (GTR) faces a £5m fine after the Office of Rail and Road (ORR) found that it failed to provide appropriate, accurate and timely information to passengers following the introduction of a new timetable last May.
This page contains information about our enforcement action taken against Network Rail and others. It covers enforcement orders, monetary penalties, notices in lieu of enforcement action and breaches where no action was taken.
The Office of Rail and Road (ORR), chaired by Stephen Glaister, has today published its recommendations for preventing a repeat of the May 2018 rail timetable failure, alongside a draft Final Order requiring that Network Rail improves its timetabling process.
Passengers rely on both Network Rail and train operators to deliver performance but the role of the Office of Rail and Road (ORR) is to examine Network Rail's contribution. As such, ORR has today taken action against Network Rail to require improvements in its capability to deliver better performance.
The Office of Rail and Road (ORR) has today opened an investigation into whether Govia Thameslink Railway (GTR) and Northern breached its requirements to do everything reasonably practicable to provide appropriate, accurate and timely information to passengers in the run-up to the May 2018 timetable and during the disruption that followed.
The Office of Rail and Road (ORR), chaired by Stephen Glaister, has today published its interim Inquiry report into what caused the May 2018 timetable disruption, which led to passengers enduring delays and cancellations as they could not predict how long a journey may take, or even if it was possible to travel.