Metro’s board of directors has unanimously approved a $2.5 billion spending plan.
Maryland transit planners say it’s too expensive and impractical to keep a popular recreation trail inside a downtown Bethesda tunnel alongside future Purple Line trains.
There’s encouraging news for rail passengers who use MARC train in and out of Baltimore. You could soon get a chance to ride, both nights and weekends.
Metro says it will inspect more than 450 train cars after a break part fell off an orange line train.
Metro is running on a holiday schedule and will have shortened hours.
Metro will be running extra afternoon trains to help commuters leaving work early in advance of the long holiday weekend.
If you love train gardens, this is your time of year. Baltimore has a lot of them, and it’s a great place to take the kids.
An orange Union Pacific car. A maroon car from the New York Central Lines. A star-spangled Lionel bicentennial train. They once were prized possessions of one of Maryland’s most beloved politicians, the late William Donald Schaefer, and now they’re on display at the B&O Railroad Museum.
The train garden tradition in Baltimore originally began with Moravian immigrants that settled in Pennsylvania and Maryland.
Baltimore is the birthplace of American railroading. Railroad history is chronicled well in railway museums throughout Maryland, and some of those museums are particularly kid-friendly, having exhibits and attractions geared toward children and families.
Track work will cause delays on four of the five Metro lines this weekend.
The Maryland Transit Administration says there will be enough conductors and engineers to operate MARC on full service a day following the East Coast earthquake.