• They accused the Judiciary of "being used to frustrate the noble initiative aimed at ending corruption".
• He said courts should support the government to implement its development programmes, instead of "aiding sabotage of all noble initiatives".
Allies of President William Ruto from the North Rift and Western Kenya have defended the government's decision to have parents pay school fees through eCitizen.
They argue the move will help in the fight against corruption and entrench accountability in management of school funds.
The allies, led by the President's aide Farouk Kibet and Nandi Senator Samson Cherargei, accused the Judiciary of "being used to frustrate the noble initiative aimed at ending corruption".
"We are just wondering about whatever is happening in our courts. It's now obvious that our courts are hell-bent on blocking anything good in this country," Kibet said.
He said courts should support the government to implement its development programmes, instead of "aiding sabotage of all noble initiatives".
"If courts continue with what they are doing, then it will be difficult to end graft," Kibet said.
The leaders spoke during a fundraiser at Metkei Girls High School in Keiyo South, where Farouk represented the President.
They raised about Sh40 million to build new infrastructure at the school.
Other leaders present included Cooperatives CS Simon Chelugui, governors Jonathan Bii of Uasin Gishu and Wesley Rotich of Elgeyo Marakwet.
Other were Navakholo MP Emmanuel Wangwe and his Ikolomani counterpart Benard Shinali.
Wangwe and Shinali said they had opted to work with President Ruto and his team to support development programmes he had initiated across the country.
"We have come here all the way from Western to tell you that your son, who is our President, is a good person and we will support him fully," Wangwe said.
Cherargei said he does not understand why the courts are "always working against Kenyans because judges have been issuing injunctions to stop all government programmes".
He claimed the Judiciary has been fighting Ruto and his administration because they had been used to budgeted corruption, which the head of state does not entertain.
Cherargei claimed judges are after their own welfare, including having expensive cars and other benefits outside recommendations by the Salaries and Remuneration Commission.
"The judges want to sit and hear cases concerning themselves and that is outright conflict of interest and corruption," he said.
Cherargei said Parliament will cut down the Sh23 billion budget given to the Judiciary and use the money to increase bursaries instead of funding courts to frustrate the government.
He said many cases have been stuck in courts for decades but the same courts use little time to handle cases aimed at frustrating the government.
"We want to tell the Judiciary to shape up or ship out," Cherargei said.
CS Chelugui said Ruto is committed to transforming the country's economy and should be supported by all Kenyans.
He said the President took over leadership with a broke government but the strategies he was implementing were similar to those used by developed economies like Singapore.
Chelugui said the growth of cooperatives and the agriculture sector will help the country's economy expand faster and create wealth and jobs for Kenyans.
During the fundraising, donations were received from the President, Interior CS Kithure Kindiki, his Roads counterpart Kipchumba Murkomen, and Treasury PS Chris Kiptoo.