Her other tweets mention how the CBO forecasts that 22 million fewer people would have insurance by 2026 under the Senate bill than if the ACA remained in place, and that Medicaid cuts will hurt America's most vulnerable.
The Senate revamped the House GOP, incorporating more of Obamacare's infrastructure while cutting Medicaid more deeply in later years.
The House bill was scored as increasing the number of uninsured people by 23 million and resulting in a $119 billion reduction in the deficit.
The Senate may vote on the legislation as early as this week. He said that label "stuck with me", because in addition to the bill leaving thousands of CT residents without insurance it removes billions of dollars from Medicaid to support tax cuts for the wealthy.
The CBO numbers are critical because GOP lawmakers are trying to pass healthcare reform under rules for budget reconciliation, which requires only a simple majority in the Senate and are not susceptible to filibusters in the Senate.
Republicans view the law, formally known as the Affordable Care Act, as a costly government intrusion and say individual-insurance markets created by it are collapsing. How does this forecast affect the chances of the bill passing? He wants a deal before the July 4 break and before Republican senators in less-than-safe districts face angry constituents back home and waver on supporting the bill.
The CBO also found the bill would reduce deficits by $321 billion over the next decade.
"Based on what I've seen, given the inflation rate that would be applied in the outer years to the Medicaid program, the Senate bill is going to have more impact on the Medicaid program than even the House bill", she said.
The Senate bill phases out Obamacare's Medicaid expansion, which provided protection for lower-income Americans.
It would repeal most of the taxes levied under the Obamacare, including those on high-income people and on health care companies. By contrast, CBO said that in 2020, average premiums for single people under benchmark plans would be about 30 percent lower than under current law. The Senate bill also would lower premiums on the exchanges by 20 percent over 10 years compared to current law, but the health care plans available would cover less, most likely leading to higher out-of-pocket costs than under current law.