Commuters at the Nanuet train station talk about their commuting concerns a day after the September 29, 2016, train crash at Hoboken terminal.
New Jersey Transit is implementing a new rule for pulling into two of its stations a week after one of its commuter trains crashed into a terminal, killing a woman on the platform and injuring more than 100 others.
Commuter rail service has resumed at a New Jersey transit station damaged after a train crash killed a woman on the platform and injured more than 100.
The Sept. 29 crash killed one person and injured more than 100 passengers when the train slammed through a bumper at the end of the Hoboken track and dislodged an overhead canopy.
The agency says Tracks 10 to 17 will be open for rail service, beginning with the first train.
The return of partial service into Hoboken Terminal was welcomed by commuters - even if some had still-painful memories of the September 29 crash.
According to a NJ Transit news release, customers may go to the Customer Service Office in Hoboken, located in front of Track 14, to gather their personal property left on board the train during the day of the collision.
Sheilah Tiangco-Hugo had been in the first vehicle that day and remembered being jolted out of her seat when the train sped up as it approached the track's end. Charles Schumer says inward-facing cameras should be installed on all New York City metropolitan area railroad systems to avoid accidents such as the recent New Jersey Transit crash.
The train that slammed into the Hoboken station accelerated from 8 to 21 miles per hour in the seconds before it crashed, the feds said.
NJ TRANSIT bus, Hudson-Bergen Light Rail, PATH and NY Waterway also continue to operate in and out of Hoboken on their regular routes and schedules.
The train's engineer has told investigators he has no memory of what led to the crash and its aftermath.