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Users want to know they are getting value for money if they are going to pay e-tolls - investor

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The user-pay principle for roads seems to have worked worldwide, but in South Africa there has been a lack of compliance, with Cabinet still mulling over a possible solution for the future of e-tolls in Gauteng.

According to a report in the Sunday Times, government's indecision is impacting South African National Road Agency's (SANRAL) liquidity. If government were to cancel e-tolls, then the debt of the Gauteng Freeway Improvement Project could jump from R40 billion to R67 billion, according to the report.

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