48 (1) Subject to Section 51, paragraph 2, however, despite other laws or contrary laws, after real estate or rights, titles or interests on or on real property have been identified as property owned by the railway sector in a regulation covered by Section 45, paragraph 1 or 2, neither the government nor its employees , their representatives, ministers, or departments (8) have not breached a safety agreement or other agreement or did not violate the transfer of railway property to the company covered in paragraph 4. the security agreement, or any other contract or data set, and no person who has an interest in railway ownership under a safety agreement or other contract or other registration has the right to demand damages or compensation or to terminate the warranty contract or any other contract or other data set without restricting that subsection (9). In the fall, however, Campbell met with officials from other railways, including Matthew Rose, president of Burlington Northern Santa Fe Corp., which was subsequently bid with another U.S. company, OmniTRAX. The direction and operation of the railway had been called into question, and on February 7, 1977, the provincial government appointed a royal commission, the McKenzie Royal Commission, to investigate the railway. Its recommendations were published on August 25, 1978.  He recommended that work not continue on the 240 km bed between Dease Lake and the current end of the track and that trains be completed at Driftwood, 32 km behind Lovell. The rest of the route would be left in place, but not used. In 1983, the Dease Lake Line was closed after logging at Driftwood was shut down and traffic fell. However, it was reopened in 1991 and runs from 2005 to a point called Minaret Creek, British Columbia, 282 km south of Dease Lake.
Many of the Commission`s other recommendations, including the abandonment of the Fort Nelson Line and the discontinuation of non-economic measures such as passenger transport, were not followed.  19 The company may acquire by purchase or lease or by ongoing agreements with rail lines in British Columbia. And the strategy was for public servants to “make calls in the choice of economic media” to guide media coverage. “The decision to sell would be a response to overwhelming evidence against the maintenance of the freight railway in the hands of the state,” he said.