Tensions mounted around Washington D.C. and online Thursday following the release of a draft of the Senate Republicans' plan to repeal and replace Obamacare revealed deep cuts to Medicaid while cutting taxes on the rich.

Users took to social media to decry the health care plan while protesters formed outside of Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell's office in the Capitol building chanting "no cuts to Medicaid."

The protest got heated when Capitol Police physically removed protesters by dragging them by their limbs away from McConnell's door.

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Additionally, users poured onto Twitter to announce their disapproval of the bill, and pointed out that President Trump and Speaker of the House Paul Ryan are going back on promises to help veterans, a group dependent on programs like Medicaid.

Other users said that cutting Medicaid breaks long-held promise President Trump made during the campaign trail and on Twitter.

President Trump said Thursday the health care plan proposed by Republicans would undergo "a little negotiation" but assured that it's going to be "very good." He also said that Democrats who were opposing the bill were obstructionists.

"We've had a thing called health care that is... percolating. Obamacare is dead and we're putting a plan out today that is going to be negotiated," Trump said at a White House on Thursday. "We'd love to have some Democrats' support but they're obstructionists."

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Senate Republicans have kept the content of the revised Republican health care bill a close secret from the press and public. The drafted bill repeals almost all tax increases imposed by the Affordable Care Act to pay for itself, and cuts large parts of Medicaid, a health care program that affects one in five Americans, according to a report in the New York Times.

This draft of the American Health Care Act is a revision of the House of Representative's version of the bill which a score by the Congressional Budget Office (CBO) said in May that it would cut health care for 23 million Americans. The Senate's version of the bill can be brought up for a vote after a CBO score tallied and will most likely come to the floor next week.

Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) listens during a meeting with President Donald Trump in the Roosevelt Room of the White House, on June 6, 2017 in Washington, DC. (Olivier Douliery - Pool/Getty Images)