Senate Republicans have released their version of a plan to repeal and replace Obamacare.
The Senate measure maintains much of the structure of a House bill passed in May but differs in several key ways.
Speaking at Bellevue Hospital Center in Manhattan, the New York Democrat said the draft that his Republican colleagues released after weeks of secret deliberations is "devastating for America and even more devastating for New York".
The other four Senators said the bill doesn't do enough to repeal Obamacare and lower health care costs.
Trump's reference to "keep your doctor, keep your plan" appeared to be in reference to former President Barack Obama's claim in support of the Affordable Care Act that Americans who liked their health insurance plans could keep them.
The bill also scales back federal funding for Medicaid - which is more than half the spending for the program at the state level.
Also, unlike Obamacare, the Senate bill would provide more generous subsidies to enrollees in their 20s and 30s who qualify for aid. It includes tax breaks for the rich and for businesses, eliminates the mandate requiring large employers to offer employees coverage, slashes the Medicaid budget, allows states to waive essential health benefits and defunds Planned Parenthood for one year.
Sen. Susan Collins of ME reiterated her opposition to language blocking federal money for Planned Parenthood, which many Republicans oppose because it provides abortions. The House bill disregards the health care needs of low-income people.
Sandoval said he would do "everything in my power" to make sure those people can maintain the quality of life they now have. The Senate Republicans' plan puts a lid on that by rolling back the Obama-era expansion of the program and then granting states a set amount of money for each person enrolled. The state has added 200,000 more people to its program under the Obama overhaul.
Schumer said federal cuts would hurt the 6.3 million New Yorkers on medicaid and that nearly 40 percent of the state's funding to fight opioid abuse would be slashed.
Lawmakers will be "looking to see if there are things that we can do to refine it, and make it more acceptable to more members in our conference, to get to 50", Senator John Thune said.
The Senate Republican bill is a tax giveaway to the wealthiest Americans; the top one-tenth of the one percent would receive thousands upon thousands of annual tax cuts while some individuals with disabilities lose coverage.style="text-align: center;"