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Transportation in India is a large and varied sector of the economy. Modes of conveyance for transport of goods in India range from people's heads (on which loads are balanced) and bicycle rickshaws to trucks and railroad cars. The national railroad was the major freight hauler at independence, but road transport in India grew rapidly after 1947. Both rail and road transport remains important.


Regional Transport Authorities are primarily concerned with keeping a control on transport vehicles by granting them permits.  Transport Commissioner is a member of the State Transport Authority and Joint Transport Commissioner function as Secretary of the State Transport Authority, similarly the Regional Transport Officers functions as Secretaries of the Respective Regional Transport Authorities.  The Secretary of the Authority is responsible for giving effect to the decisions taken by the authority. .


India, the land to travel to, a haven of tourism delights, a civilization to tour through. Tourists come to India for its wealth of sights, cultural exuberance, diversity of terrain and in search of that special something, an extra punch that only India promises and delivers. Teeming with over a billion people who voice over a million concerns in fifteen hundred different languages, India is where people live with variety, thrive on diversity and are too familiar with largeness to let it boggle them. Mud huts and mansions face off across city streets. Lurid luxury and limp living are inhabitants of the same lane.


The share of India's transportation investments in total public investment declined during the period from the early 1950s to the early 1980s; real public transportation investment also declined during much of that period because of the need for funds in the rest of the economy. As a consequence, by the early 1980s the transportation system in India was barely meeting the needs of the nation or preparing for future economic growth. Many roads, for example, were breaking up because of overuse and lack of maintenance; railroads required new track and rolling stock. Ports needed equipment and facilities, particularly for bulk and container cargo; and at many airports the national civil airlines needed supporting equipment, including provision for instrument landings. The government planned to devote 19 percent of the Eighth Five-Year Plan (1992-96) budget to transportation and communications, up from the 16 percent devoted to the sector during the seventh plan.


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