A majority of Americans in every U.S. congressional district support laws that prohibit workplace discrimination based on sexual orientation.

According to research from UCLA's William Institute released Tuesday, theres is not a single House district where a majority of people oppose such protections.

The Employment Non-Discrimination Act (ENDA) cleared the Senate earlier this month with the help of 10 Republican members. ENDA also would prohibit discrimination based on gender identity.

House Speaker John Boehner, a Republican, has already stated that the measure will not be considered in the House.

(Related: John Boehner calls gay workplace protections bill ENDA “unnecessary.”)

The House approved a similar bill championed by former Massachusetts Rep. Barney Frank in 2007, with 183 members voting against the measure.

The current version of ENDA has 188 Democratic and 5 Republican co-sponsors in the House, 25 co-sponsors shy of passage. The president has pledged his signature.

“The current ENDA now awaits consideration in the U.S. House of Representatives, and research confirms that ENDA would pass if all members followed their constituents,” the Williams Institute wrote in announcing its findings.