The Congressional Budget Office (CBO) released their score on the Republican Health Care Bill that was released to replace the Affordable Care Act (Obamacare), and it doesn't look good. In response, Donald Trump took to Twitter give his thoughts.

Trump on Twitter

For eight years, Republicans have railed against Obamacare, vowing to repeal former President Barack Obama's landmark piece of legislation. Republicans voted 60 times to repeal the health care law during Obama's time in office, but it never made it through for obvious reasons. With the election of Donald Trump, and Republicans in full control of Congress, it was only a matter of time before they pulled the trigger on a replacement.

On Monday, the CBO released their analysis of the GOP bill, and found that 14 million people will lose health care coverage over the next year, with as many as 26 million losing insurance over the next decade. As seen on his Twitter account on March 13, Trump has decided to lash out.

Just moments after the CBO released their score of the Republican health care bill, Donald Trump hit back at Obamacare on social media. Using the offical presidential account, Trump did his best to shift the narrative back to the current law.

"If Obamacare is so great, why'd they spend tens of millions of taxpayer dollars to 'hype' it?" Trump wrote on Twitter on Monday night, before adding, "BAD!" The president also used the hashtag "#RepealAndReplace" in an attempt to have his agenda trend on Twitter.

CBO breakdown

Further information released by the CBO found that by 2026, a total of 52 million Americans would be without health insurance, compared to 28 million if Obamacare stays the law of the land.

The reaction to the bill came mostly along party lines, but not all conservatives were on board. Sen. Rand Paul spoke out against the bill, labeling it "Obamacare lite," while engaging in a public spat with House Speaker Paul Ryan. The bright-spot promoted by Republicans and the right-wing media is that their bill would decrease the federal deficit by nearly $340 billion over the next 10 years.