The PM then turned the heat on Cabinet ministers who defied the principle of collective responsibility, including support for reform and other Government initiatives. "We have seen Cabinet ministers and their assistants criticise the Government they serve in, and even criticise decisions they participated in making. It cannot continue," he said. Citing the Mau saga, the PM added: "For instance, when the Government says people have to be relocated from Mau forest you see a minister go to Mau to chest-thump about my people (sic) Why does that minister think they are his people more than they are the Governments?" Fielding questions from reporters later, Agriculture Minister William Ruto said: "Everyone is entitled to his own opinion. We should not engage in blame games. But we will resolve those matters in there." The PM also put on notice poor performers, saying he will soon release a report detailing performance by ministries. He observed the audit had revealed some ministries had not even developed a single Cabinet memo. "If you havent developed one, one wonders what you are implementing." Freedom of expression "We are moving into the mid-term of our tenure as we begin the third year of the Grand Coalition Government. Kenyans want results. They want it now, and they cant wait," Raila told ministers. President Kibaki said even though ministers and assistant ministers have the constitutional right to express personal opinion, they are bound by the principle of collective responsibility. "We must speak in one voice on issues over which the Government has taken a position," said the President. The Head of State observed the Grand Coalition Government brings together parties that sometimes hold different views, which he termed healthy and democratic. "However on matters of national interest, we have always come up with a Government position. If we are to move forward as a united country, the Government position should be seen as a superior and overriding individual views and party positions," said Kibaki.