Subway spaghetti

Video inoculation in a fight in New York City subway carbegan through a woman eating spaghetti, other than also led to a broader conversationabout what flaxen to put further people using community convey to the endduring the busy travel city, and where to draw the line.
Internet video with the purpose of shows New Yorkers fightfor the right passenger snack noodles to the subway fire in the debate aboutwhat people should or should not do in the largest public transportation systemof the country.
Some New York subwaypassengers are called for a ban on food products, such as those enforced in Washington, San Francisco and other cities. Port Trans-Hudson trains,which run between New York and New Jersey, alreadyprohibits food.

"I think it's bad when people eat," said SamRamos, as he boarded a train to the Bronx inMay. "They have to go elsewhere."

But at the other end of the car, John Augustine, dug intothe cup chili, and said that people should mind their own business.

"People will fight about all the things," saidAugustine. "Are we going to legislate against each of them?"

Littering, playing loud music and smoking in the subway. OnWednesday the chairman of the Metropolitan Transportation Authority, which runsthe city subway and bus, police said more problems to deal with than patrollingtrains for chowhounds too.

"We all have a responsibility to treat our system andour fellow subway riders with respect," chairman Jay Walder said."This system, which carries 5 million people a day, and I'm not sure thata ban on food is a very practical and enforceable."

MTA board member Andrew Albert said that such rules would becut in food sales at newsstands, which pay rent to the agency. But anotherboard member, Doreen Frasca, MTA has offered to impose rules on Manhattan's Second Avenue line,which is under development, as a pilot program.

Some riders have recently adopted compliance subwayetiquette in their hands. Last year, the artist Jason Shelowitz posted dozensof official-looking signs stations warning passengers not to cut the nails onthe subway.

"The sound is incredibly annoying and nail bits areflying everywhere," says Marks.

"Also, keep your finger from the nose," one signsaid.

Brooklyn designer,Elizabeth Carey Smith, watched, how many times people asked her to place passengerson eight subway lines, when she was pregnant. She posted a series of pie chartswith the results of online earlier this month. Train G, which connects Brooklynand Queens, was the worst, 1 and 6, which connects Manhattanand the Bronx, and skimming the Manhattan,Brooklyn and Queens were the best.
In recent months, an amateur video recorded the rats runningup the legs of sleeping passengers, pushing match between a passenger andwarring saxophonist, barreling along a commuter train track raised in Harlemwith one of its doors are open stuck.

Some riders thought spaghetti fight was staged. Most of themhave seen far worse offenders of etiquette than a noodle-nosher in the video,"said Metro rider Shash Lachhman.

"Once I saw someone have grilled chicken with nowipes," Lachhman said. "But I still do not think you rule againsthim."