Mrs. Villiers: To ask the Secretary of State for Transport further to the answer of 26 November 2007, Official Report, column 20W, on railway track, which 13 properties BRBR have disposed of which contain disused railway lines. 
Mr. Tom Harris: The Rail Safety and Standards Board (RSSB) has carried out a study of the costs and benefits of electrification, including the Great Western Main Line. Although Reading to Maidenhead was not estimated separately, a cost in the order of £50-£70 million could be expected for this section of route on the basis of the rates used.
Mr. Hancock: To ask the Secretary of State for Transport pursuant to the answer of 11 December 2007, Official Report, column 430W, on railways: standards, how many passengers provided feedback to the ergonomic study relating to (a) medical matters and (b) comfort; and how the customer feedback was obtained. 
Stewart Plamer, Esq.
Stagecoach South Western Ltd.
Friars Bridge Court
41-45 Blackfrairs Road
Mr. Burns: To ask the Secretary of State for Transport what percentage of road traffic accidents in West Chelmsford constituency resulted from (a) speeding, (b) excessive alcohol consumption and (c) drug abuse in each of the last three years. 
To ask the Secretary of State for Transport what plans she has to reduce the incidence of
road deaths and serious injuries arising from road traffic accidents among young people in Cumbria. 
Jim Fitzpatrick: The Government announced in February, the intention fundamentally to review the driver testing and training system with the aim of improving the way driving is taught and assessed as part of the Governments effort to reduce all road casualties. Work continues to inform this and we plan to consult publicly as soon as practicable.
The Department continues to campaign on road safety issues relevant to young drivers. For example, we are running a Christmas drink-driving campaign based on new material launched this summer and we have revived an influential rear seat belt wearing TV commercial.
Susan Kramer: To ask the Secretary of State for Transport how many road traffic accidents there were (a) in total and (b) involving road freight on the (i) M1, (ii) M2, (iii) M6, (iv) M20, (v) M25, (vi) M60, (vii) M62, (viii) A14 and (ix) A1(M) in each of the last five years. 
The total number of road traffic accidents that have resulted in personal injury (PIAs) in each of the last five years and the number involving at least one heavy goods vehicle (HGV), that is a vehicle over 3.5 tonnes gross weight, on the M1, M2, M6, M20, M25, M60, M62, A1(M), A1, and A14 are shown in the following tables.
|All PIA accidents
|HGV PIA accidents
Susan Kramer: To ask the Secretary of State for Transport how many road traffic accidents involving (a) cyclists, (b) pedestrians and (c) road freight occurred in England in each of the last five years, broken down by police authority area. 
Jim Fitzpatrick: A table showing the number of reported personal injury road accidents involving (a) cyclists, (b) pedestrians and (c) goods vehicles that occurred in England in each of the last five years, broken down by police force area has been deposited in the Libraries of the House.
The Department for Transport does not currently collect national data on the number of
accidents involving class 3 vehicles. However, in 2006, the Department published research into the use of class two and three mobility scooters and powered wheelchairs. Based on the evidence gathered, the Department does not believe that class 3 vehicles have a significant impact upon road safety at this point in time but continues to monitor the situation.