The province’s ANC has adopted a stance similar to that of civil action group Outa and the Democratic Alliance over the contentious e-toll system.
Outa says there are problems with the e-toll billing system and this could be why Sanral is careful about approaching the courts.
Sanral has rejected Outa's claim that SA motorists are not purchasing e-tags, saying people have bought more than 1.2-million e-tags.
Outa has insisted that a Parliament committee should look beyond input by Sanral, which is expected to brief the committee on e-tolling.
Outa says it is too "constrained by shortages of funds" to appeal the Supreme Court of Appeal's dismissal of its challenge to e-tolls.
The Opposition to Urban Tolling Alliance has rejected claims that it is encouraging Gauteng motorists to break the law.
Reports say the justice department and Sanral are mooting the possibility of establishing special courts to prosecute those who don't pay e-tolls.
Outa may have to drop its court challenge to e-tolling on Gauteng's highways if it does not raise an extra R1-million in three weeks.
The Opposition to Urban Tolling Alliance has urged Gauteng motorists to use every legal right available to make the e-tolling system 'unworkable'.
Gauteng road users have been urged to not buy e-tags after the high court in Pretoria dismissed an application to scrap e-tolls.
It appears the electronic tolling of Gauteng's freeways will indeed go ahead in 2013 after the North Gauteng High Court ruled in its favour.
Government has stuck to its guns on the "user pays" principle and placed the cost of paying for controversial e-tolls squarely on Gauteng residents.
Outa says the details of the electronic toll collection contract should not be kept confidential, despite efforts to keep the information locked away.
The fight to prevent Sanral's e-tolling system from being rolled out on Gauteng's freeways starts at the Constitutional Court on Wednesday.
Finance Minister Pravin Gordhan has made an unusual appeal to the Constitutional Court in a bid to set aside the high court order halting e-tolling.
The South African National Roads Agency Limited has opted not to oppose the interdict against the implementation of e-tolling.
A bid to stop e-tolling made headway when the North Gauteng High Court ruled the application was urgent.
The South African treasury has warned that halting the user-pay system (e-tolls) will have dire consequences for South Africa's finances.
There are no indications on whether e-tolling will go ahead next week after the first day in court on Tuesday.