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@ISIDEWITHDiscuss this answer...9yrs

@98LDNWJfrom Massachusetts  answered…1mo

No, let the free market handle it. It would come way faster and would be waaaaaaaay better than whatever the governments gonna pull out of its *** with stolen money of Australians

@98F4TB4 answered…2mos

@96NGDG7 answered…4mos

No, but introduce tax incentives and remove red tape for private companies to do so.

@937PQG5 answered…9mos

@934RYWQ answered…9mos

Yes but as long as heritage sites like glenrowan have the tracks lowered or put underground not to change the above landscape or bridges by making them obscenely high

@92X78RD answered…9mos

Possibly between Melbourne, Adelaide, Canberra, and Sydney, but otherwise it wouldn't be viable.

 @DrewWolfSP from GU answered…10mos

Yes, but with a focus on creating development corridors between major cities with stops that link regional areas together.

@92DKHTJLiberal Democrat answered…10mos


"Only with Market Prices to Communicate this Vast Amount of Human Knowledge to Us. Can we Calculate the Least Costly Ways of Producing the Things we Want, Coordinate Activities with the Activities of Others, Use Resources where Society Values the Most, and thereby Satisfy as Many Human Wants & Needs as Much as Possible?." — [by "Learn Liberty."].

@8Z3JQPYGreen answered…12mos

Yes but not THIS fed gov, they’ll just contract their mates & deliver something so sub-par it should be criminal. Labor could get it done though.

@8Z2X57XLabor answered…12mos

Yes, on Sydney-Canberra-Melbourne corridor. With dedicated lines within the Sydney and Melbourne areas, expandimg to the Sydney-Newcastle-Gold Coast-Brisbane corridor at a later date when viable.

@8YJ2T3BIndependent answered…1yr

No, but encourage more investment from the private sector and free up red tape.

@8YHWBXV answered…1yr

yes as long as it benefits regional australians not just sydney and melbourne

@8X878BC answered…1yr

Yes, and work with Japanese railway companies to ensure this will happen.

@8TSMMHPLiberal Democrat answered…1yr

Privatised hyperloops, the first person to do it is gonna be in the interest of making a lot of money, and with IP abolished there would be many more until the industry can't make more money due to competition and supply/demand

@8TK9B4XScience answered…2yrs

Yes, and add stops at small towns and villages to increase tourism

@8SB9VV7 answered…2yrs

@8S2RYQY answered…2yrs

@8RJV8JH answered…2yrs

There would not be enough demand with the vast distances between cities

@Auryn answered…2yrs

@8M8M6ZWLiberal answered…2yrs

Only between state capitals and regional cities, e.g Newcastle to Canberra via Sydney or Wide Bay to Ballina NSW or Melbourne to Geelong

@8KH39WT answered…2yrs

No, but definitely in the future when it’s more affordable and practical to travel between cities/states.

@8JMCPHD answered…2yrs

@8H5RZLN answered…2yrs

i think yes, starting with the east being our most populated, and then moving to incorporate the rest of the country, a high speed rail will cut the shipping times of goods thus lowering prices, but will also facilitate long range workers in traveling to and from distant work sites.

@8GQNTRS answered…2yrs

The government should improve all public transport as a means of abolishing private transport. Public transport should be efficient and free

@8DWVVLYScience answered…2yrs

The use of Tesla trucks are far more economical than rail transportation for goods. However, a hyperloop for people would be very beneficial for major cities, allowing people not dwelling in cities to work in cities and arrive on time


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