Station naming deals announced
Runaway Rail Car Kicked Loose by Teen Hits New York Station
Škoda unveils its second tram for the Chinese market
Wabtec to buy Faiveley Transport for US$1·8bn
Constantine tram extension contract
Channel Tunnel: '2,000 migrants' tried to enter
Ottawa urban rail gets federal funding
UK and Italian operators order Vossloh locomotives
First Great Western and Eversholt sign Hitachi AT300 train contract
Tanzania, Rwanda and Burundi invite interest in DIKKM railway
Browz has launched a software-as-a-service package to assist short line railways and their contractors in complying with Federal Railroad Administration drug and alcohol testing requirements coming into force in June.
Browz ShortLine will enable operators to check the compliance of their contractors and employees, and to source new contractors working in the rail industry.
‘The challenge that short line railoads face, besides the interpretation of Part 219, is the lack of tools that exist to help them manage their contractor compliance’, said Browz Vice-President of Product, Aaron Rudd. ‘These are very challenging requirements and, without sophisticated software and service solutions, the administrative burden on short line railroads could be significant. We have created a solution that is both affordable and efficient. We have already had great participation working with Class I railroads and look forward to assisting short lines in this process.’
This article first appeared on www.railwaygazette.com
About this website
Railpage version 3.10.0.0037
All logos and trademarks in this site are property of their respective owner. The comments are property of their posters, all the rest is © 2003-2021 Interactive Omnimedia Pty Ltd.
You can syndicate our news using one of the RSS feeds.