A new release calendar has been launched on GOV.UK. The Publication Hub website will soon be decommissioned.

Skip to content
Future dates are for information only
Past editions of 'Signals passed at danger (SPADs)'
Page 1 of 1 | 5 results

Title: Signals passed at danger (SPADs) - 2012-13 Q4

Release date: 16 March 2013 at 9:30am
Theme: Travel and Transport | Department: Office for Rail Regulation | Coverage: GB
Geographic breakdown: UK and GB | Designation: Official Statistics not designated as National Statistics
Summary: A signal passed at danger (SPAD) occurs when a train passes a stop signal without authority to do so. SPADs are assigned a numerical ranking between 0 and 28 based on the severity of the incident. Those SPADs ranked at over 20 are those with the highest potential for serious consequences, while those between 16 and 19 are considered to have less serious potential. Those ranked from 1 to 15 carry little or no risk.

Title: Signals passed at danger (SPADs) - 2012-13 Q3

Release date: 14 February 2013 at 9:30am
Theme: Travel and Transport | Department: Office for Rail Regulation | Coverage: GB
Geographic breakdown: UK and GB | Designation: Official Statistics not designated as National Statistics
Summary: A signal passed at danger (SPAD) occurs when a train passes a stop signal without authority to do so. SPADs are assigned a numerical ranking between 0 and 28 based on the severity of the incident. Those SPADs ranked at over 20 are those with the highest potential for serious consequences, while those between 16 and 19 are considered to have less serious potential. Those ranked from 1 to 15 carry little or no risk.

Title: Signals passed at danger (SPADs) - 2012-13 Q2

Release date: 08 November 2012 at 9:30am
Theme: Travel and Transport | Department: Office for Rail Regulation | Coverage: GB
Geographic breakdown: UK and GB | Designation: Official Statistics not designated as National Statistics
Summary: A signal passed at danger (SPAD) occurs when a train passes a stop signal without authority to do so. SPADs are assigned a numerical ranking between 0 and 28 based on the severity of the incident. Those SPADs ranked at over 20 are those with the highest potential for serious consequences, while those between 16 and 19 are considered to have less serious potential. Those ranked from 1 to 15 carry little or no risk.

Title: Signals passed at danger (SPADs) - 2012-13 Q1

Release date: 09 August 2012 at 9:30am
Theme: Travel and Transport | Department: Office for Rail Regulation | Coverage: GB
Geographic breakdown: UK and GB | Designation: Official Statistics not designated as National Statistics
Summary: A signal passed at danger (SPAD) occurs when a train passes a stop signal without authority to do so. SPADs are assigned a numerical ranking between 0 and 28 based on the severity of the incident. Those SPADs ranked at over 20 are those with the highest potential for serious consequences, while those between 16 and 19 are considered to have less serious potential. Those ranked from 1 to 15 carry little or no risk.

Title: Signals passed at danger (SPADs) - Quarter 4 2011

Release date: 17 May 2012 at 9:30am
Theme: Travel and Transport | Department: Office for Rail Regulation | Coverage: GB
Geographic breakdown: UK and GB | Designation: Official Statistics not designated as National Statistics
Summary: A signal passed at danger (SPAD) occurs when a train passes a stop signal without authority to do so. SPADs are assigned a numerical ranking between 0 and 28 based on the severity of the incident. Those SPADs ranked at over 20 are those with the highest potential for serious consequences, while those between 16 and 19 are considered to have less serious potential. Those ranked from 1 to 15 carry little or no risk.