Two Democratic senators held a friendly game of one-on-one basketball Tuesday in a "battle for the net" in an attempt to promote a bill to block the Federal Communications Commission's (FCC) repeal of net neutrality rules.

Sens. Cory BookerCory Anthony BookerHillicon Valley: Washington preps for Mueller report | Barr to hold Thursday presser | Lawmakers dive into AI ethics | FCC chair moves to block China Mobile | Dem bill targets 'digital divide' | Microsoft denies request for facial recognition tech Booker calls for sweeping voting rights reforms 20 Dems demand no more money for ICE agents, Trump wall MORE (D-N.J.) and Jon TesterJonathan (Jon) Tester20 Dems demand no more money for ICE agents, Trump wall Overnight Energy: Bipartisan Senate group seeks more funding for carbon capture technology | Dems want documents on Interior pick's lobbying work | Officials push to produce more electric vehicle batteries in US Bipartisan senators want 'highest possible' funding for carbon capture technology MORE (D-Mont.) faced off in a short round of half-court basketball in a video posted to both senators' social media accounts to promote their usage of the Congressional Review Act to block the FCC's repeal of net neutrality, which was written into the federal register last week.

"In honor of today's Day of the Action, @CoryBooker & I had our own #BattleForTheNet. Check out who won and how you can get in the game by calling your Senators and demanding they support our bill. We just need #OneMoreVote to #SaveTheInternet and preserve #NetNeutrality," Tester wrote on Twitter.

In the video, Tester can be seen making jump shots and taunting Booker about his shooting. In one clip, Tester appears to foul the New Jersey Democrat, sending him tumbling to the floor. Booker made a couple of shots of his own.

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At the end, the two are seen visibly winded while urging net neutrality supporters to have their own "battle for the net" by contacting their lawmakers in support of the Obama-era FCC rules.

The pair's Congressional Review Act resolution, which was introduced Tuesday, needs one more vote to pass the Senate, and would still require Republican support to pass the GOP-majority House. In addition, President TrumpDonald John TrumpHouse Dems demand Barr cancel 'inappropriate' press conference on Mueller report DOJ plans to release 'lightly redacted' version of Mueller report Thursday: WaPo Nadler accuses Barr of 'unprecedented steps' to 'spin' Mueller report MORE could veto the resolution if it does manage to pass the House.

A companion resolution in the House sponsored by Rep. Mike DoyleMichael (Mike) F. DoyleHouse votes to reinstate Obama-era net neutrality rules House panel approves bill reinstating net neutrality rules House Dems plan April vote on net neutrality bill MORE (D-Pa.) already has 150 sponsors, according to Ars Technica.