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Courts, Trains, and Eminent Domain

If you live in Houston and Grandma lives in Dallas, visiting her might get a little easier if Texas Central gets its way. Instead of driving three or four hours in traffic or fighting airport hassles, you'll be able to hop on a train and travel there in about 90 minutes.  According to Texas Central, a private company hoping to develop and operate a high-speed railroad, the project would positively impact the economies of the state and local communities, relieve traffic congestion on I-45, and offer a convenient, clean, fun, and safe travel alternative. It would also provide infrastructure to meet the demands of the state's explosive population growth. Texas Central expects to begin construction in 2018 and claims the project would be done in an environmentally sensitive manner without using government grants or subsidies. Sounds pretty neat, huh? But to get to grandmother's house, you have to go over the river and through the woods, and the people who live along the route are not exactly welcoming the train with open arms. Opponents of the train make several arguments against it. They say the project is underfunded and will not be able to raise the necessary money to build and operate the train. They claim the market will not support it, and it will eventually fail or require government subsidies. They contend that it's a pretext for a land grab or that the land will actually be used for something else, such as pipeline or fiber optic cable. They are concerned about the effects of the train on existing transportation, emergency vehicles, drainage, and on use for grazing, farming, and hay. They worry about safety, and they are not excited about the jingle, the rumble, and the roar.  Ain't Got Time to Take a Fast Train Adding insult to…