The Trump administration wants to ensure all Americans that they have come up with a healthcare plan that would cover more people, reduce premiums and costs, and try to avoid cutting Medicaid. The Republican plan also promises to leave citizens no worse off than they were under Obamacare.

Now that the American Health Care Act (AHCA) is finally here, what can we expect? According to a report released by the nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office (CBO), claims made by the Trump administration, who support the AHCA fully, that everyone would have healthcare, is not exactly true.

Millions of Americans could lose their insurance.

Low-income populations will probably see a rise in insurance costs. The GOP claims the findings by the CBO are not accurate. Backing up what Trump said in a Washington Post interview that this plan would have insurance for everybody.

The White House denies people will lose coverage and argues their new healthcare plan will be better for more people and at a lesser cost. Backing, once again, Trump's insistence that everybody's got to be covered.

Kellyanne Conway promised viewers on MSNBC's “Morning Joe” that the GOP want everyone who already has health insurance to continue to have insurance.

CBO says House Bill will fall short of its promises.

Health and Human Services Secretary, Tom Price, told “Meet The Press”, that financially, nobody will be worse off.

The CBO has a different perspective on the new House Bill and believes 14 million Americans will lose their insurance by 2018 and an underrepresented 24 million Americans would have no insurance come 2026.

It is believed that there are some Americans who will voluntarily drop their coverage because of they will no longer be obliged to buy insurance, under the individual mandate that requires people to buy insurance, but others, due to higher premiums will choose to forgo insurance.

The elderly and lower income population will be among the largest groups not being covered because they will face higher premium costs under the House GOP bill and be afforded less federal aid to pay for the increased costs.