A bill constricting the powers of the Labor Department and the Securities and Exchange Commission to enact fiduciary standards for retirement plan advisors passed the U.S. House Tuesday and immediately went to the Democratic-controlled Senate for a certain death.

In a display of partisanship that has been the norm for all House measures designed to weaken the Dodd-Frank Act, only one Republican voted against the measure while only roughly one in six Democrats supported it.

The bill wouldn’t let the Labor Department propose a fiduciary standard until 60 days after the SEC did.

In addition, the measure would bar the SEC from bringing forth a rule until it had certified that a fiduciary standard would not limit the personal investment advice retail customers could obtain and provided proof that a rule would reduce retail customer confusion over standards of conduct for brokers, broker-dealers and investment advisors.

The legislation was generally opposed by financial advisor trade groups, but supported by insurers.