A train wreck is a disaster.
It’s one of those disasters that happens to a train, but doesn’t happen to anyone else.
That’s why Google’s train tracking system, which helps people navigate trains by using a clicker to locate the nearest train station, is so important.
The system is supposed to help the public stay connected to the news by alerting them to train wrecks when they happen, so that people can keep track of their own travel.
But a new report from the nonpartisan Federal Trade Commission says the system can also help train operators hide tracks, as they do with the likes of Tesla, Uber, and Lyft.
This is the latest example of how train tracking technology can help railroads hide track data from customers, according to the FTC.
In the wake of the deadly crash of the Metro-North train in September, Google removed its train tracking software from the Play Store and launched an investigation into the company’s track data practices.
“Google must immediately stop using the train tracking track data and other track data for Google’s purposes,” FTC Chairwoman Edith Ramirez said in a statement.
While Google’s own track data may be used for other purposes, the FTC says the company is failing to do enough to ensure its track data remains confidential.
It alleges that the company has failed to notify customers and regulators of the track data that they may have.
Google did not immediately respond to a request for comment.