Americans, who are against the repeal of Obamacare can breathe a sigh of relief, for now. A news report published on Huffington Post indicates that President Donald Trump is unable to get enough votes to pass the Republican's replacement of the health law signed by ex-President Barack Obama.

The President had made a personal pitch to senators in the GOP. He had also threatened that any Republicans, who votes against his replacement of the affordable care act would face primary consequences in their political careers.

Trump's Health Care Repeal has little support

However, according to GOP conservatives, the reality is that they do not have enough votes to pass the measure. Meanwhile, a vote set for Thursday has many conservative and moderate lawmakers questioning if the bill could pass without the risk of serious objections. President Trump tried to shore up votes among his Republican counterparts citing that his legacy, as well as the future of the Republican party, will be on the line if the GOP senators did not support his bill.

The Potus also argued that the party would pay a hefty price if they were unable to repeal and replace Obamacare. But with Trump's law, depending heavily on the support of conservatives in the House Freedom Caucus, it is left to be seen how its members will vote on Thursday.

Will the Freedom Caucus committee kill Obamacare's replacement?

Donald Trump worries that the Freedom Caucus committee could kill his bill and vote for the continuation of Barack Obama's Affordable Care Act. Rep. Chris Collins (R-N.Y.), in his assessment of Thursday's voting, concluded that the votes of the GOP members would serve as an onus on the 2018 midterm election.

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Collins argued that the party could lose both the Senate and the House.

Trump threatens House GOP with dire consequences

Several lawmakers have pointed out that the stakes are stacked high against the new President, who has no political experience but hopes to push major legislative bills through the Congressional committee.

Republicans, who have witnessed a few votes that the President have garnered so far had come together to revise the law. They are working to make it a lot more accommodating to GOP members in the House and the Senate.

Meanwhile, President Trump, for now, can only wait to see if Thursday's votes will solidify the most monumental legislation of his presidential career, or ruin the Republican party.