In 2018, there were more than 1,000 station buildings in the United Kingdom’s busiest system.
But those buildings have all had their windows closed since 2011.
Why is this?
The answer is a bit of an enigma.
The building code for UK stations is different to that of many other countries.
The British Code for stations covers buildings that are in a fixed or fixed-rate area, like hotels or offices.
But the code does not apply to the buildings that make up the network of trains that connect stations to each other.
This means that if a station changes hands, there will be a delay before the doors open.
What happens when the doors don’t open?
When trains have moved across the country in the past, there have been delays when the windows on the new station are closed.
For example, a station built in 2018 that was used to house the UK Railways’ London Overground service between London and Edinburgh was closed in 2018 due to a building collapse.
What can be done?
The Government is currently looking at a number of solutions to address this issue.
One of the most ambitious solutions is to have all stations open by 2020.
That would allow stations to be closed for a longer period of time if the building codes change, or if the number of trains per hour in a station decreases.
The Government has also proposed changing the way trains pass through stations, by using CCTV to monitor the movements of each train.
This would allow for more reliable station closing times, and allow the building code to be updated to better reflect how many trains pass each day.
But if the Government’s vision of the future is to be a fully integrated network, it may be that there will not be enough time for this to happen.
This will affect passengers, but it may also be affecting the building owners, who are responsible for building and maintaining the buildings themselves.
In 2018 a number thought to be in the pipeline, including the UK Bank and British Airways, were due to open in 2021.
Now, the Government is planning to close them all.
Which of these options is most feasible?
If the Government wants to close stations in 2020, it will have to work with local councils, train operators and the building industry.
This could be difficult, as building regulations are not in place to guide how a building is constructed, and often change without notice.
The government may be forced to re-open the stations if they do not fit into the vision of a fully-integrated network, but that is a long process.
What about other problems in the building sector?
In the case of British Rail, some of the biggest problems in terms of station closures are due to the role of the train operator.
The operator has a financial stake in the system, and is also responsible for the maintenance and operation of the stations themselves.
This is a complex and challenging issue.
But it is also one that could be addressed by building codes, as well as the changes to train operating regulations.
In the UK, building codes do not cover the types of structures that may need to be built in a future railway network.
This leaves a gap between the codes and the types and sizes of buildings that need to have doors open and doors shut, depending on the type of station and the type and size of building it houses.
It is also possible to apply different building codes for different types of buildings.
If the government decides to do this, the building industries are likely to demand that all existing buildings be built with the same building codes.
That may not be practical, but is more likely to be the case if the government wants to avoid the issues of a building code being changed by train operators.
The building industry is likely to push for more transparency in how the UK is building its future network, including in terms, where existing stations are located, and how many stations there are in the network.
The UK Railway and British Rail are both keen to improve the safety and resilience of the UK rail system.
They want the system to be modernised, with the number and type of trains moving on it becoming more efficient, and providing more choice for passengers.
The future of the network will be shaped by how the building systems that run the trains change.
If they do change, and if the public expects more efficient and flexible rail, the country will not only be better off for it, but will also be better able to support the future of its railways as well.
This article first appeared on the BBC News website.