Why it’s taking so long for the railways to start paying staff a living wage

When you’re commuting to work every day, you can expect to work a little longer, but when you’re in the rush of your morning commute, that’s usually not a concern.

There’s a lot of other things you can do to keep yourself going and keep yourself busy, so why not have a go at doing just that?

The problem is, the UK has only just started paying staff the living wage, and it’s still nowhere near the minimum wage of £7.50 per hour.

To put that into perspective, the average UK salary is around £24.70 per hour, and the national minimum wage is £6.10 per hour – which means you’d need to work an average of 34 hours a week to make that amount.

Transport for London is one of the biggest employers in London, and recently announced a £1,000 pay increase for its workers.

The move comes on top of a £3,000 wage increase that the company announced last year, and is aimed at attracting more staff to the London boroughs.

However, as the BBC points out, it’s hard to know how much this increase will actually help the average commuter.

It’s possible that the extra money will actually be spent on more staff on the ground – a move that could help to reduce congestion and pollution, but it’s also possible that it could lead to a further increase in staff costs, as more people start working in the area.

In any case, the fact that it’s not a huge leap from £7 per hour to £9 per hour is hardly surprising.

The BBC explains that there are many factors that affect the cost of living, including the cost to operate a transport service, the amount of time you spend on the job and whether or not you are working as a full-time job.

The BBC’s research suggests that there is a tendency for commuters to spend more time commuting than in the city centre, and that’s likely to mean higher costs for the average commute.

However the amount you can save from commuting could also depend on the type of job you’re looking for, and how much money you’re willing to spend on transportation.

If you’re interested in what it’s like to be a full time commuter in London’s central belt, and to plan for the future, check out this short video.

There are several other factors that can affect the costs of living that can impact your commuting to and from work.

If you are in a higher income bracket, you might be able to save a little more money, but you could also face higher fares and more time spent on the road if you’re trying to get to work.

Also, if you are trying to save on your travel expenses, you should always consider the benefits of taking public transport, rather than private car travel.

More: How to save money on travel in London