President Joe Biden on Wednesday took aim at Ticketmaster and other platforms with exorbitant ticket fees, calling on Congress to pass legislation limiting “junk fees.” This call echoes the unusually bipartisan hearing last month where lawmakers from both sides of the isle railed against Ticketmaster in the wake of the Taylor Swift Eras Tour turmoil.

Ahead of a meeting with his Competition Council, Biden urged Congress to pass the Junk Fee Prevention Act. Along with placing limits on ticketing fees for concerts and sporting events, the legislation seeks to eliminate excessive early termination fees for TV, phone, and internet service; fees imposed by airlines for family members to sit with young children; and surprise resort and destination fees. In a statement ahead of the meeting, the White House asked Congress “to prohibit excessive fees, require the fees to be disclosed in the ticket price and mandate disclosure of any ticket holdbacks that diminish available supply.”

Congress “should lower the huge service fees that companies like Ticketmaster slap onto tickets for concerts or sporting events that can easily add hundreds of bucks to a family’s night out,” Biden said at the Competition Council meeting.

The White House pointed to a study by the Government Accountability Office examining 31 major venues and five ticket sellers. The study showed that the average service fee amounted to over 20% of the ticket’s face value, with processing fees, delivery fees, and facility fees sometimes totaling more than half the ticket cost. Biden’s administration also decried a lack of competition in the market, pointing to a 2018 report by The New York Times that found that Live Nation—with whom Ticketmaster merged in 2010—had partnerships with 80 of the top 100 venues in the United States.

In response, Ticketmaster said in a statement that it “strongly supports ticketing reforms that will benefit artists and fans, prevent fraud and clean up fraudulent practices in resale markets.”

“These basic steps should be the things everyone agrees on, including mandating all-in pricing and outlawing speculative ticketing,” the company said. “We stand ready to work with the president and Congress on many common-sense ticketing reforms, while also speaking out against proposed legislation that would benefit scalpers over artists and fans.”

This news comes after the company was under fire last month on Capitol Hill. The Senate Committee on the Judiciary hearing entitled “That’s the Ticket: Promoting Competition and Protecting Consumers in Live Entertainment” sought answers from Ticketmaster CFO Joe BerchtoldSeatGeek CEO Jack GroetzingerLawrence bandleader Clyde Lawrence, and others about the current state of the ticketing market. The hearing was brought on by last year’s disastrous rollout of tickets to Taylor Swift’s The Eras Tour which left many fans without tickets and seeking answers.

A breakout star of the hearing was Clyde Lawrence, leader of the eight-piece Brooklyn soul-pop band Lawrence. In his testimony, Lawrence broke down the harsh realities of the modern touring climate and described the ways he encountered Ticketmaster/Live Nation not giving artists their fair share.

“And to be clear,” Lawrence wrote in his submitted testimony which he deviated from at various times throughout the hearing, “due to Live Nation’s control across the industry, we have practically no say or leverage in discussing these line items, nor are we afforded much transparency surrounding them. If they want to take 10% of every ticket and call it a ‘facility fee,’ they can (and have); if they want to charge us $250 for a stack of ten clean towels they can (and have). But it’s not just the fact that we have no say in the Live Nation’s promoter’s costs that are paid to a Live Nation venue, perhaps the most frustrating part is that practically none of our touring costs (our crew, travel, accommodations, or insurance, to name just a few) are covered. If profit is defined as revenues minus costs, then the number Live Nation presents in the settlement sheet as the show’s ‘profit’ is actually not a profit for us at all, because unlike them, we still have all of our costs to deduct.”