Rep. Matt GaetzMatthew (Matt) GaetzThe Hill's 12:30 Report — Presented by UANI — Judiciary Democrats approve articles of impeachment setting up House vote next week Democrats approve two articles of impeachment against Trump in Judiciary vote Photographer leaves Judiciary hearing after being accused of taking photos of member notes MORE (R-Fla.) responded to Cher by quoting one of her most famous songs after the singer and longtime critic of President TrumpDonald John TrumpDemocrats ask if they have reason to worry about UK result Trump scramble to rack up accomplishments gives conservatives heartburn Seven years after Sandy Hook, the politics of guns has changed MORE questioned California's sanctuary policies, saying the state already "can't take care of its own."

"I got you, babe," tweeted Gaetz, a close ally of Trump. He was referencing the song of the same name by Sonny and Cher from 1965.

Cher's original tweet appeared to be in response to a controversial proposal by Trump to send detained migrants to "sanctuary cities."

"I Understand Helping struggling Immigrants,but MY CITY (Los Angeles) ISNT TAKING CARE OF ITS OWN," Cher wrote on a post Sunday. “If My State Can’t Take Care of Its Own(Many Are VETS)How Can it Take Care Of More." 

Prominent conservatives have celebrated her post.


Ben Shapiro wrote “wow Trump made Cher into a Republican.”

Donald Trump Jr.Donald (Don) John TrumpMelania Trump's 'Be Best' hashtag trends after president goes after Greta Thunberg Trump Jr. blasts Time for choosing 'marketing gimmick' Greta Thunberg as Person of the Year White House calls Democratic witness's mentioning of president's youngest son 'classless' MORE called it "amazing, simply amazing."

"I guess the leftists are only pro illegals when they can lay the huge burden on someone else," the president's eldest son added.

Cher's post split from her usual criticisms of Trump, whom she has consistently ripped on Twitter.

On Saturday, Cher hit back at the White House's climate change policy, linking to a New York Times story about Central American farmers coming to the United States because of the changes in climate.