Network Rail and the operators of Nottingham's tram network, NET can expect tough questioning tonight at a public meeting over crossing.
The family of a teenage girl killed by a tram say they want the crossing where their daughter was hit to be closed.
A mother whose son was nearly killed by a tram at the same crossing where a girl died this week blames the authorities.
A man whose wife and seven-year-old grandson died on a tram crossing in Nottinghamshire has today given evidence at a hearing in front of MPs on the Transport Select Committee.
Laurence Hoggart’s wife Jean, 56, and grandson Michael Dawson died on the pedestrian crossing in Bestwood Village in November 2008. Today, Mr Hoggart spoke of his anger at Network Rail, saying they 'were not interested'.
In a statement read on his behalf, he said: "This has devastated my life and my family's life. Jean was the backbone of my family and it has broken my heart.
"I think that Network Rail have treated me badly. They wrote just one letter of apology, my solicitors discovered that the crossing was seen to be unsafe by Railtrack in 2000 and their advisers said a bridge should be built."
"That was eight years before they died, nothing was done. They did not care, they were only interested in making money."
"I think this greed is criminal and I have sued them for compensation and right up until the week before the case was due they stood against me, saying that Jean was 10% or 20% to blame."
Rail safety expert Peter Rayner told the panel that the arrangement at Bestwood was "fundamentally flawed" and resulted in "almost an impossible crossing".
He added that he believed there were "commercial considerations compromising safety".
Network Rail will give evidence next week to the inquiry.
A man whose wife and grandson were killed after being hit by a train is to speak in Parliament about rail safety.
Jean Hoggart, and seven-year-old Mikey Dawson, died at a level crossing at Bestwood Village, Nottinghamshire, in 2008. Later today Laurence Hoggart will give evidence before the Transport Committee.
The evidence being given today is all part of an inquiry into level crossing deaths.
A man whose wife and grandson were killed at a level crossing in Nottinghamshire will face MPs tomorrow to speak about safety.
Laurence Hoggart will give evidence to the Transport Committee after losing his wife Jean and seven-year-old Mikey Dawson in November 2008.
A bridge has now been built at the spot following a campaign by the family of teenager Lindsay Inger, who was killed at the same spot last year.
He told ITV News Central he would like to see footbridges built at every level crossing in the UK to prevent further tragedies in future.
The stepmother of a teenage girl killed at a tram crossing in Nottinghamshire has welcomed the official opening of a new footbridge across the rail lines.
Lindsay Inger, aged 13, was killed after being hit by a tram at the Moor Bridge crossing in November.
Marlene Starlang told ITV News Central said it had been an "emotional day" and said while it was difficult returning to the spot, it was a "huge relief" that nobody else would have to suffer a similar loss in future.
Campaigners have gathered for the official opening of a footbridge built over a rail crossing after a teenage girl was killed at the danger spot.
The families of other victims killed at level crossings have been invited to the event.
The bridge was built after a campaign by the friends and family of 13-year-old Lindsay Inger, who was killed when she was hit by a tram at the crossing in November last year.
A footbridge over a rail and tram crossing in Nottinghamshire has been officially opened today.
The new bridge, at the Moor Bridge crossing, was built following a campaign by the family of 13-year-old Lindsay Inger, who was killed when she was hit by a tram at the spot.
Earlier this year, it emerged rail experts had warned Network Rail about the dangers posed by the layout of the crossing 14 months before she died.
Geoff Inskip, Chief Executive of Centro, helped to reveal one of the new trams that will be on the line between Birmingham and Wolverhampton next year.
They will replace the existing trams on the Midland Metro which is currently undergoing a multi-million pound upgrade. Transport bosses hope the new trams will encourage further development of the network around the West Midland.
The multi-million pound upgrade of the Midland Metro tram network saw the arrival of its first new tram earlier today.
The first of 20 trams was shown to the public after travelling to Wednesbury from a factory in northern Spain.
The new fleet are part of a £40 million investment into the line between Birmingham and Wolverhampton, and will start running from early next year.
The old trams will be phased out as work to complete the line extension to Birmingham New Street station nears completion in 2015.
Transport bosses hope the new trams will encourage further extensions to the network around the region. Chris Halpin reports.
Birmingham City Council leader Sir Albert Bore officially unveiled the new Midland Metro Urbos 3 tram today at the depot in Wednesbury.
The new Urbos 3 trams, which will go into service on the Midland Metro line over the next few months, will hold more than 200 passengers.
The first of 20 trams from the £40million fleet was unveiled at the Midland Metro depot in Wednesbury today. It was contained inside a specially built depot and is due to operate on the existing Metro line between Birmingham and Wolverhampton next year.