The worst sex crimes on the Amtrak train line: Train sex crimes, train museum
The worst sexual crimes on Amtrak trains have come to light in a shocking new documentary, which features passengers and train drivers who say they were sexually assaulted.
In the film, Train Museum, produced by the Los Angeles-based filmmaker Sarah Kossman, a train driver in Colorado named Jason Cramer describes how he was assaulted by a train conductor while he was cleaning his cabin in January of this year.
Kossman said she knew of at least one other sexual assault on a train in which passengers said the conductor groped them.
She told NBC News that the train had been shut down for more than a year, but it is still running on the tracks.
In another incident, a passenger in New York was allegedly assaulted by an unidentified train conductor.
She says that the conductor pulled down her pants, fondled her genitals and tried to kiss her, but she fought back.
She was escorted off the train by a crew member who said that she had to give him the finger for grabbing her.
Another train driver described what happened to him in a different state:He said that he was on a freight train that had just left a terminal in Pennsylvania and was alone in his cabin.
The train driver said that the locomotive pulled out, and a man was standing on the track with a gun.
The man took out a gun and began to yell at the conductor.
He asked him what he wanted.
He said he wanted to see a picture of his wife.
The conductor was not paying attention to the train driver and ordered the man to get off the track.
The conductor grabbed the gun from him and shot him, Kosseman said.
The gun was found by the train crew, but the man died later at a hospital.
The train driver, who was not identified, told NBC that he and the train’s other conductor had had a sexual encounter while cleaning up.
He was on the train for about 30 minutes and then was instructed to get out of the cabin, which was located in a tunnel.
He says that he ran outside and saw a woman who looked like he was in her late 20s.
He approached her, and she ran away.
Afterward, he took his wife to the doctor and was told that she was fine.
The woman, he said, said she was the daughter of the conductor and he wanted her to keep him company while he went to his wife’s house to get a haircut.
She was told to go home and wait for him in the morning, which she did, but when she arrived at the house she noticed the train was gone.
She then got a phone call and the conductor picked up the phone and said that if she called the police she would be charged with assault and battery and that he would take her home.
The next day, the conductor returned to the cabin with the woman.
She said that after she returned to her cabin, he started asking her questions about her past, including when she was married and where she was going.
The woman told him that she knew her husband was the conductor, but that she wanted to talk to him and get to the bottom of it.
The next morning, the woman and the driver went to the police station to report the assault.
The detective on duty told Koss.
She called the man she had been talking to.
He said, ‘That’s right, I have to report you to the FBI.
They’re investigating your husband.’
The detective told her to call back and get in touch with the police.
She got in touch, and they called her back and told her that she would need to give the FBI the names of the other two men who had been involved in the assault, who she would have to contact in person to get an arrest warrant.
The police report says that after the woman gave the FBI all the names, they asked her if she had seen any photos of the incident.
She didn’t have any, and the detective asked her, ‘Do you remember seeing a picture?
Do you remember what he was wearing?’
She said, no, I don’t.
I can’t remember.’
When asked what she told the other men, the detective said, ‘[The man] had the wrong car and he said he had to get back to the station, and I was just wondering what happened.
I just assumed that he wanted the other man off the trains and wanted to get him off the tracks, because that was the only way he was going to get on the trains.’
The train conductor told the detective that the man had a gun that he had taken out and that the driver was going after him with a handgun.
The detective asked the train conductor what he knew about the assault on the woman, and he told them that he did not know.
He told the train captain that he didn’t know if she was still on the railroad and that she could not be allowed to go back.
The officer told him to give her the phone