Go To:: MTA LIRR
The Long Island Rail Road, or LIRR, is a commuter rail system serving the length of Long Island, New York. It is the busiest commuter railroad in North America, serving about 81.5 million passengers each year...
Popular Links:
Sponsored: Links provided by VigLink

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Long_Island_Rail_Road

The Long Island Rail Road Company (reporting mark LI), trading as the Long Island Rail Road and often abbreviated as the LIRR, is a commuter rail system in  ...

web.mta.info/lirr/about/GeneralInformation

The Long Island Rail Road is the busiest commuter railroad in North America, carrying an average of 301,000 customers each weekday on 735 daily trains.

www.american-rails.com/long-island-rail-road.html

The Long Island Rail Road is a historic commuter line that dates as far back as 1832. Today, the company is owned by the MTA and freight is handled by a ...

www.linkedin.com/company/long-island-rail-road

See who you know at Long Island Rail Road, leverage your professional ... of the Track Corporate Asset Management System and maintaining the Track Daily ...

www.britannica.com/topic/Long-Island-Rail-Road-Company

Long Island Rail Road Company, American railroad on Long Island, N.Y., and one of the few in the world still operating under its original name. Incorporated in  ...

www.hoovers.com/company-information/cs/company-profile.the_long_island_rail_road_company.ed9ec1d898346976.html

Find company research, competitor information, contact details & financial data for Long Island Railroad Co, The (inc). Get the latest business insights from D&B  ...

www.trainsarefun.com/lirr/lirrcontents.htm

The Long Island Rail Road Company April 24, 1834 - 2019. Here you will find links to prototype photos, maps, charts and other related info for your railroading  ...

www.lirrhistory.com/lirrhist.html

The history of what is now the LIRR begins on April 25, 1832 when the Brooklyn and Jamaica RR Company was incorporated and started building its ten-mile ...

caselaw.findlaw.com/us-2nd-circuit/1251159.html

The plaintiff, Vito Tufariello, was until his retirement in 2003, employed by the Long Island Rail Road Company (the “LIRR”) as a mechanic in one of its rail yards.