The House has passed bill Wednesday to restore Obama-era “net neutrality” rules, but the legislation faces slim odds of making it through the Republican-controlled Senate.

The Save the Internet Act passed the Democrat-controlled House 232-190 Wednesday, with only one Republican vote in favor. But top Senate Republican Mitch McConnell said Tuesday that net neutrality is “dead on arrival in the Senate.” The Trump administration also opposes the bill . Still, the effort to restore net neutrality could give Democrats political points on consumer protections.

Jonathan Spalter, CEO of USTelecom, the Broadband Association, spoke out against the bill.

“USTelecom members — large and small — are committed to maintaining our open internet and delivering consumers the content and services they demand. We are proud of our contributions to American connectivity and digital leadership. That won’t change, but it does get harder when internet policy clings to the past instead of looking forward to the optimism, innovation and connectivity yet ahead in our broadband-fueled future,” wrote the head of the trade group in a blog post.

“Nevertheless, we remain determined to work with all members of Congress to maintain our dynamic and open internet, to resolve this divisive issue, and help sustain our nation’s digital leadership for the next 20 years and beyond.”

The 2015 net neutrality regulations barred internet service providers like Comcast, Verizon and AT&T from blocking or slowing online traffic or from charging companies for faster lanes for consumers. They were highly partisan in Washington and came after a decade of telecom-industry resistance.

Supreme Court rejects net neutrality appeal but FCC ruling stands

They were upheld by a federal appeals court, but the Federal Communications Commission scrapped the rules after the Trump administration installed a Republican majority there. That meant there was nothing stopping ISPs from interfering with internet traffic so long as they disclosed it.

The net-neutrality saga continued as tech companies and nearly two dozen U.S. states sued to undo the 2017 repeal and restore the 2015 measure. A decision by a federal appeals court on that is pending. California also has a net-neutrality law which is on hold until the appeals court decision.

In Congress, Republicans have introduced three other bills that net-neutrality advocates say are too weak because they don’t give the FCC the power to go after potential bad behavior by ISPs aside from blocking, throttling and charging internet companies for zippier access to users.