The predictions of the White House concerning the economic rebound from the coronavirus crisis and the quick availability of the vaccines in 2020 were recently questioned by the senate republican.

The Republican chairman of the Senate health committee, Lamar Alexander, believes that Trump’s prediction that about 100 million coronavirus vaccines by fall and about 300 million will be available by the end of 2020, is “an amazingly ambitious goal.”

Adding that he has no idea whether it is possible or not, Alexander said that it would take a real coronavirus vaccine breakthrough to be able to able to match that level of expectations.

The Tennessee senator also believes that the country needs more tests before schools can reopen and people feel safe to return to work. A breakthrough in vaccine testing, therapies and widespread testing is the need of the hour to make people feel that it is safe to return to work and your normal routine. But, it is not sure when would that be possible, he said.

Alexander further emphasized that there is not enough money available to help everyone who is impacted by coronavirus pandemic in the U.S. Therefore, he believes that people must be let out to return to work and earn money and make a living to come out of the economic crisis.

The chairman of the Senate Health, Education, Labor and Pensions Committee says that until any reliable treatment or vaccine is available, the only way to control the chaos is by ensuring enough testing.

"If you take a test and you know that you don't have Covid-19 and you know that everybody around you took a test that same day," he said, "you're going to have enough confidence to go back to work and back to school."

The White House and the Trump administration is believed to be working on another set of coronavirus relief legislation and is currently in touch with the Congress concerning the inclusions in the relief legislation. However, they do predict that there could be more job cuts in the near future. 

It is expected that the new legislation may include food aid, broadband access and support for states that have been left financially devastated due to coronavirus pandemic in the U.S.

Donald Trump The White House resident is denying he's a racist after his "sh*thole countries" remark. GettyImages