Republicans in Congress have laid out a number of broad road maps for a new health care law but have yet to reveal a specific bill that would show how many people will get insurance coverage or how much it might cost.

Vice President Mike Pence, Chief of Staff Reince Priebus, White House strategist Steve Bannon and Trump son-in-law Jared Kushner flanked the president during the signing.

Additionally, 89,000 young adults were able to remain on their parents' health insurance as a result of the Affordable Care Act.

With passage of budget resolutions in the House and Senate, Congressional efforts to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act are underway. "I cannot afford it.' Before the Affordable Care Act, my patients could not afford the insurance that was being sold", Jameson said.

For the first time, more Americans have shown positive views on Obamacare, the signature healthcare programme of President Barack Obama, which his successor Donald Trump has vowed to repeal on his first day in office. The order says that "It is the policy of my Administration to seek the prompt repeal" of the law.

WNYers leave for Women's March
Taylor says she's never been a part of protests or rallies before, but this election season motivated her to change that. The leader of the pro-life group New Wave Feminists said her organization was removed from the march's list of partners.

Enacted in 2010, Obamacare aims to extends health insurance to the estimated 15 per cent of the USA population without coverage.

Republicans have long promised to repeal the law, saying that it has increased costs for Americans and not delivered on its promises.

Meanwhile, in an earlier meeting after his election in November, Trump told Obama that he would keep some essential parts of the law, including the clause that doesn't allow insurance companies to charge people with preexisting conditions more for their coverage.

During his campaign, Trump had vowed to repeal Obamacare and replace it with "something terrific".

Republicans view Obamacare as a costly drift toward socialised, European-style medical care. He has said he is almost done crafting a new health care plan to replace President Barack Obama's coverage expansion that will provide "insurance for everybody". Most of the provisions in the ACA can't just be changed by HHS or the president, they require action from Congress or a lengthy period involving public comment.