When the National Rail Link project came up with its ambitious vision for the network, the engineers and planners in charge were told it would cost $2.5 trillion, which was about twice as much as the most expensive national rail network in the world.
But they did not know what to do with it.
They decided to build a new, modern railway network, and they called it the Great Wall of China.
This is the story of what happened to it.
By the mid-1980s, China had become the world’s most populous country, and the population of its cities and industrial centres had grown.
The country’s rail system was in dire need of repair, so the railway ministry embarked on a massive investment programme to develop a modern railway system.
The idea was that if the country’s railways were to get up to speed, then it would become the fastest, most efficient, most advanced rail system in the history of the world, a status that was achieved by the first Chinese Railway Corporation in 1937.
But it was the Great Leap Forward that really started the Chinese Rail Network’s development.
When the Great War broke out, the country was hit by a severe economic crisis, and it was quickly abandoned.
It was also in the midst of a social and political upheaval, and when the Chinese government finally regained control of the country in 1949, it was very much under pressure to make up for the lost years.
This is the tale of how the Chinese Railway Network came to be.
First of all, the rail network was very badly built.
In the 1930s, railways were a very primitive technology, used for transporting only a limited number of passengers.
At that time, the Chinese railway system had only about 300 kilometres of track and about 15 kilometres of gauge, meaning that only about 1% of the track was built.
The gauge is the measure of how fast a piece of rail can move.
A bit over 1% is about 20 metres per hour.
That means a piece that moves at a speed of 20 kilometres per hour takes about 10 minutes to move from one station to another.
The most basic rail system that existed in China was the Yangtze River Railway, which ran from the capital of the People’s Republic of China, Beijing, in the east, to Shanghai, in a little over two hours.
It is also known as the “Great Wall of Asia”, after the famous mythical land where the legendary Chinese army defeated the Mongol armies in the early 11th century.
The Yangtzans main railway network was constructed in the 1930.
But the Yangzi river system was also used for other purposes.
It served as a main supply line for a range of industries, including the construction of factories, ships and military transport, and for military supply to other parts of the nation, as well as for transportation of goods and passengers.
It also served as the primary transport link between the provinces of Guangzhou, Hubei and Shenzhen, and between the various cities in the north.
Then, in 1947, the railway network had to be completely rebuilt.
It had to get much more modern and modernised.
It became more and more crowded.
In 1947, over 30% of all passenger trains in the country were built in the Yangzis name, which included the entire system of Yangzi, including its rail line.
And the Yangyans rail network had become so overcrowded that in 1956, the first serious incident of a train carrying people into the country from abroad was recorded.
It was on this occasion that a train with passengers from India was carrying two Chinese people who were in Beijing, but were forced to return to India because of the overcrowding of the train.
The train was forced to stop at the Chinese city of Chengdu in southern China, because of its lack of space.
The passengers, including one of them, were killed.
A Chinese railway passenger trains with passengers at the railway station in Chengdu, China, in 1953.
With the arrival of the first passenger trains to China in the 1950s, the Great Chinese Railway network was already very good.
But things did not stop there.
After the Second World War, China was faced with the economic hardships of the Cold War.
The Communist Party had begun to rebuild the country, but there was no sign of this work being finished.
Instead, it became more complicated and expensive to build, and with the construction boom of the 1960s and 1970s, there was a growing fear that China would have to rebuild its railways again in order to meet the growing demands of a rapidly growing middle class.
This made it more expensive for the government to keep building new lines and to keep buying up new stock of old railway cars, which in turn meant the price of rail freight rose.
This led to a major increase in the cost of the goods that the country sent to Europe, as freight prices rose sharply, and freight rates for goods shipped to Europe also rose sharply.
In the 1960’s, the