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 Booker2020 Democrats defend climate priorities in MSNBC forum MSNBC Climate Change Forum draws 1.3M viewers in 8 pm timeslot Iowa Steak Fry to draw record crowds for Democrats MORE (D-N.J.) and Jon TesterJonathan (Jon) TesterDemocratic senators quietly hope Biden wins over rivals GOP Sen. Johnny Isakson to resign at end of year Native American advocates question 2020 Democrats' commitment 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 TrumpJulián Castro: It's time for House Democrats to 'do something' about Trump Warren: Congress is 'complicit' with Trump 'by failing to act' Sanders to join teachers, auto workers striking in Midwest 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. DoyleHere are the 95 Democrats who voted to support impeachment House panel advances anti-robocall bill House Democrats seek bipartisan working group on net neutrality MORE (D-Pa.) already has 150 sponsors, according to Ars Technica.