NEBRASKA CITY - This fall’s end of daylight savings time could be America’s last.

Most of America will turn clocks back one hour at 2 a.m. on Sunday, Nov. 6.

Daylight Savings Time is scheduled to kick off again in March, but the future of the bi-annual time shift is in the hands of Congress and President Joe Biden.

The U.S. Senate recently passed the Sunshine Protection Act to make daylight savings time standard for all U.S. states. That bill was written not to take effect until 2023.

The Sunshine Protection Act is awaiting review by the U.S. House of Representatives. If it is passed there, it will go for the President’s signature.

Regardless of what Congress does, Americans will still “spring forward” on March 12, 2023.

Daylight savings time was established as a national standard in the 1960s, when Congress passed the Uniform Time Act.

Arizona and Hawaii are the only two states to opt out of daylight savings time. Other states have daylight savings time year around.

A switch to permanent daylight saving time would cause winter sunrises to occur even later than they already do. In South Bend, Indiana, a New Year’s Day sunrise would not occur until 9:15 a.m.