On Monday, President Donald Trump urged the Republican-led Congress to pass the important health legislation, but there are major obstacles blocking the Senate bill, as some senior legislators expressed pessimism over the abolition of Obamacare.

The House of Representatives approved its version of the Health Care Bill in May, but the Senate version seems to be in dire straits as lawmakers returned to Washington over the weekend. Senate Republican leaders have faced rebellious moderate senators who ignore when millions of Americans predicted the loss of their health and strict conservative laws, saying the bill would leave much of Obamacare intact.

Opposition to the Senate bill

Republican Senator Pat Toomey said a new version of the legislative program will be available on Monday. Obamacare has expanded the coverage of health insurance to around 20 million people, which has boosted Medicaid's health insurance program for the poor and people with disabilities.

Republicans criticize the bill as a costly government intervention in the healthcare system, while Democrats are calling for Republican legislation affecting millions of the most vulnerable Americans. Some Republican lawmakers were more pessimistic because Senator John McCain said on Sunday that laws are likely to be dead. Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell has a difficult task to draw up a plan that can attract Republican moderators and fierce conservatives in a room where his party is controlled by a thin 52-48.

Benefits of the Senate version

The Senate version will gradually eliminate Medicaid, drastically reduce federal spending by Medicaid by 2025, cancel most of Obama's tax, will stop penalizing Americans who do not provide insurance and change Obamacare's grants to helping people buy insurance from tax credits. The Congressional Budget Office, which analyzes the impact of the bill, estimated that about 22 million people would cover the loss over the next ten years based on the Senate Health Insurance Bill.

During the period of the recess by Congress, there was certainly no support from the GOP senators for the draft health plan that appeared at the end of June. Instead, some Senators considered as credible Republicans - so far, Jerry Moran (R-KS), Sen. Charles Grassley (R-IA) and John Hoeven (R-ND). These are not the voices that should remain in the opposition for the GOP leadership at this time. Everyone has to remind everyone once again that there has been a similar situation in a parliament where this seemed to be a legal disaster.