Participants in the second meeting of the Council of Ministers in Beijing (People`s Republic of China) in 1957 decided to elect Henrik Dronzhkevich, representative of the Polish national railways, to the office of the chairman of the OSJD committee, while a representative of the Railways of the Soviet Union in the office of the Vice-President and that of the Czechoslovakian Railways in the secretary`s office. The programme to improve rail communication between Europe and Asia, adopted in 1994 at the 22nd session of the Council of Ministers of the OSJD (Moscow), forms the basis of the range of work to be carried out continuously within the framework of the OSJD. The implementation of the programme is overseen by the Organization`s governing bodies. It has been presented at international conferences and its fundamental provisions have been published in a number of journals. A series of meetings were held in Warsaw on 22 December 1950, Prague on 23 April 1951 and Budapest on 10 July 1951. Participants developed and approved the first primary documents to facilitate international passenger transport and freight transport: the OSJD analyses the specifics of transport and coordinates the solutions agreed between the railways, thus facilitating the improvement of rail communication on the territory of the MEMBER States of the OSJ, subject to technical, procedural, legal and tariff compatibility with the transport system in which European countries participate. On 18 November 2005, the first Eurotransit-2005 container train took off from Berlin and was launched as the second European public transport corridor between Berlin-Warsaw-Minsk-Moscow. On 27 May 1996, the Turkmenistan and Iranian Railways were consolidated into the Meshkhed-Serahs-Tedzhen section. From now on, the southern corridor of the Trans-Asian Railway has been commissioned and was most likely to redo the original Silk Road.
The new geopolitical environment, born in the 1990s of the 20th century, identified specific themes that required coordinated activities of all international rail transport participants to ensure a regular transcontinental rail link between Europe and Asia. Some problems have arisen from the emergence of new interstate interstates and the introduction of additional boarding board procedures, which have had an impact on reducing working times on rail. A particular type of activity of the Organization for Railway Cooperation (OSJD), which provides for a collegial settlement of railway problems, has enabled it to maintain its status as a recognised international institution under the term, despite significant political changes in both Europe and Asia. Changes to the Rail Cooperation Regulation at the 21st meeting of the OSJD Council of Ministers in Warsaw in 1993 allowed it to broaden the scope of possibilities for each member of the organisation and to allow any company or association directly linked to railway services to participate in OSJD`s activities as an observer or member. It is precisely this form of cooperation that is of great interest to railway companies and businesses. The subsidiary status was or was owned by the company of Austria, the United Kingdom, Hungary, Germany, Georgia, Iran, Kazakhstan, Moldova, Poland, Russia, Romania, Slovakia, Ukraine, France, the Czech Republic and Switzerland, which carry out all activities related to rail services.