The real reason the French public rail network is still in dire straits is that there is no real plan.
This is not just because of the massive cost overruns that have been inflicted on it, which will continue to worsen for the foreseeable future.
It is also because the existing rail infrastructure, in place for more than 30 years, is in serious disrepair, and it is simply too costly to maintain.
A plan for the future of France’s public transport system must also be based on what is achievable and what is necessary to provide high-quality service at low cost.
That is why the most ambitious and ambitious project of all is being undertaken: the construction of the first new station building in more than 50 years in the capital.
This is a project that will have to be seen to be believed, as the French authorities are struggling to deliver on a promise to the French people that the Paris Metro will be rebuilt in 2025, and the station is expected to open in 2021.
The idea of a station in a historic building, and in the center of the city where it is a vital link between two major tourist destinations, has been floated for years.
The idea has been met with skepticism and opposition from local politicians, but now it is being brought into the limelight, thanks to the success of the French national project, L’Avenir de Paris.
The construction of this new station is taking place in a country that has never seen a new station built before, and one that is still struggling to rebuild its infrastructure after the massive flooding that took place in 2015.
The plan is to begin construction in 2021, and open the station by 2025.
But what about the cost?
The project, known as L’Assemble de L’Espagne, will cost more than €40 billion.
It will take nearly five years to construct the station, which means that a large portion of the project will be financed by taxpayers.
The main obstacle that has to be overcome is the fact that France has a high population, which is expected at one point to reach more than 200 million people.
In the near future, this figure will grow to over 300 million, according to estimates by the Paris Observatory, a local government organization.
The new station will be built in the old Stade Louis-Drouot, which was built in 1871 and was built to accommodate the crowds of the European Exhibition of 1873.
Its façade, now the main building of the Metro, was made of steel and glass.
It was one of the main attractions for the French visitors of the time.
The building was then used by the Metrolink for two decades until it was demolished in 1989.
In 2020, Léonor de Pouya, who is responsible for the reconstruction of the Stade Louvre, was elected president of France.
He was given a mandate to build a new metro, but this was only a preliminary step.
He has already begun the process of renovating the Metro stations, which are now full of modern architecture, with the aim of opening the stations by 2021.
But the main obstacle in this project is the current budgetary situation.
For years, the public have been asking for the construction cost of the new station to be raised to reflect the increase in demand for public transport.
In fact, this was a major issue for the authorities, because the number of trips per person has fallen from 5.8 in 2016 to 2.4 in 2017.
This trend has continued throughout the past two years, but there is still a lot of work to be done.
The French public transport infrastructure is a massive undertaking, with more than 20 million trains and buses.
According to the Paris-based firm MRT, the network is already stretched to accommodate 7.4 million passengers per day, a figure that is forecast to rise to around 10 million passengers by 2021, if the projects are not made in time.
With a massive infrastructure project that is already well into its third decade of construction, and with a total of around 1.8 million stations built over the past five years, it is only natural that a huge investment will be required.
This has resulted in a total cost of around €41 billion, a sum that has already been passed on to the public.
This includes €12 billion for the new metro station and €15 billion for renovating existing stations.
The total amount is almost twice the amount allocated to the existing station, of €12.6 billion.
The Paris Metro, in its current form, is only a fraction of the money needed to replace it.
The construction of a new, modern station will cost the public an additional €4.7 billion, which includes the construction, operation and maintenance of the station itself.
It means that the total cost will reach around €58 billion.
In the first years after the opening of the metro, the project has been plagued by delays.
In 2016, it took three months for the trains to be installed and operational