Senate Republican leaders intend to conduct a procedural vote on Tuesday to get a law to remove and replace Obamacare, but it remains unclear how Senators will vote. President Donald Trump and congressional Republicans have pledged to reinstate the law and repeal the Obama 2010 health care act, also known as Obamacare.

Republicans move to get the health care bill passed

Senator John Tune, a leading member of the Senate Republican, told reporters on Sunday that starting the vote is an easy way to begin a debate under the law so that senators can propose changes on both sides.

Tune said the first vote to be held this week would be a continuation of the review of this legislation, and at least there is a debate in which GOP Senators can have a process of open change.

Last week, Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell was blamed by the Trump camp for the failure of the bill to scale through the Senate. The US House under the control of Republicans in May endorsed its version of the legislation on health care. Republicans in the Senate discussed two versions of the relevant legislation but failed to reach consensus, as estimates showed that 22 million Americans would ensure that the proposed proposals would become legal. Also, a plan to remove Obamacare took place without its replacement.

Democrats' united opposition against Obamacare repeal

Republicans control the majority in the Senate with 52 senators out of the 100 seats. With regard to the United Democrats who oppose Republican efforts, the GOP could only afford to lose Republican senators. The fate of any legislation to handle Obamacare is dangerous because many Republicans have not yet clarified their views.

Senator Susan Collins said on Sunday that the vote would be done on Tuesday, but it is not certain whether the Senate will vote on the House bill, the first version of Senate legislation or the second version of Senate legislation. Collins is a moderate Republican who opposes the earlier Senate law and also to removes Obamacare without a substitution.

Trump's suggestion for the bill

Trump suggested last week that it was okay to let Obamacare fail, but he went a step further and invited Republican senators to the White House to try to make a health deal.

Republican efforts are also complicated by Republican Senator John McCain’s absence He was diagnosed with brain cancer and has been in the state of Arizona for treatment.