Jubilee Party is planning to enact a new legislation seeking to reduce the powers of the Supreme Court to make it difficult to invalidate the election of the president.
In debate in the Senate on Wednesday, Jubilee-allied senators expressed their dissatisfaction with Chief Justice David Maraga-led bench's over the decision to overturn President Uhuru Kenyatta's win and the judges' failure to attend the opening of Parliament.
Most senators, who officially begun debating on the President's Tuesday address to Parliament launched scathing attacks on the Judiciary, promising to revist the apex court verdicr.
In a one-sided session skipped by the National Super Alliance (NASA) senators, the legislators criticised the Judiciary, which it accused of siding with the Opposition.
Senate Majority Leader Kipchumba Murkomen set the tempo with calls to revisit the court's conduct after the repeat presidential elections.
"We shall sit down as legislators and pass laws that protect the interests of the voter. These laws will seek to protect the decision of the voter to stop some institutions from making decisions that annul the decision of a voter," said Murkomen while moving debate on the motion.
"You cannot tell a voter after the marked ballot that an entity made up of simple majority of seven people reverse the outcome. It's like you are in Singapore and want to behave the same as someone living in Mandera County."
Murkomen said purpose of the proposed legislation is to shield the right of Kenyans where their sovereign right is denied through legal technicalities.
"Taking President Kenyatta's advice, the law will clarify the foundations of our democracy because the decision of the Supreme Court is unacceptable," he said.
In the National Assembly, Kikuyu MP Kimani Ichun'gwa submitted the Judiciary's independence was in question.
"Our Supreme Court judges are now no longer undertaking independent research to come up with their judgments. Some external forces through civil society organisations have hired researchers for them and even the judgments they are coming up with are a product of these groups," said Ichung'wa.