The purported attack, comes only months after previous attempts, likely by Iran, to decommission Israeli water treatment plants across the country, in last April.
The new measures include thermal cameras on trains, considerations of using private companies and the implementation of a delayed payment app option.
Train services are expected to gradually recommence on some lines on May 17 following the lifting of some coronavirus restrictions, with all stations and routes due to open on June 1.
Direct trains between Tel Aviv's Hahagana Station and Jerusalem's Yitzhak Navon Station commenced in late December, more than a decade later than first planned.
According to the suit, "it was disruptive that she was present...during prayer." The company, however, claims that it was the woman who complained about the prayer, and was offered, not told to move.
More than a decade overdue, the railway will finally carry its first passengers.
Passengers currently wishing to travel between the two stations are required to change trains at Ben-Gurion Airport.
One employee reportedly took the soldier's military ID card while another called him derogatory names.