Donald Trump Jr.Don John TrumpSouth Dakota governor flew with Trump on Air Force One after being exposed to coronavirus: report Gianforte halts in-person campaigning after wife, running mate attend event with Guilfoyle Trump Jr. knocks CNN's Chris Cuomo over interview with father: 'I'm not pretending to be a journalist' MORE made a joke involving the "Me Too" movement on Friday during a freewheeling panel discussion touching on guns and the LGBT community that was broadcast at the Conservative Political Action Conference (CPAC).

The discussion took place at Liberty University and was livestreamed to monitors at CPAC, where conservatives were gathering this week. Trump Jr. was joined by girlfriend Kimberly Guilfoyle, Liberty University President Jerry Falwell Jr., his wife Becki Falwell and conservative activist Charlie Kirk.

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The exchange began after Becki Falwell noted that she recently welcomed a granddaughter named Reagan. Trump Jr. joked that he had pushed for the girl to be named Trump, to which Jerry Falwell responded that the "Trump" name was not "feminine."

“We’re gonna take a page out of the liberal playbook,” Trump Jr. joked before discussing gender identity. “It doesn’t matter, it doesn’t matter, we can identify how we want.”

Becki Falwell responded that “she is a daughter” and that "we’re raising her as a girl. We’re not letting her have a choice. God makes the choice of what the babies are gonna be. And God decided she was a girl.”

Jerry Falwell noted that Reagan would surely have a doll, adding, “My boys always had guns in their hand.”

“Hashtag Me Too,” Trump responded, drawing laughs from the student audience.

President TrumpDonald John TrumpWayfair refutes QAnon-like conspiracy theory that it's trafficking children Stone rails against US justice system in first TV interview since Trump commuted his sentence Federal appeals court rules Trump admin can't withhold federal grants from California sanctuary cities MORE's eldest son has been critical in the past of the Me Too movement, which was created to address sexual misconduct.

In October, in the wake of sexual misconduct allegations against then-Supreme Court nominee Brett KavanaughBrett Michael KavanaughRoberts court tempers conservative expectations OVERNIGHT ENERGY: WH pushed for 'correction' to Weather Service tweet contradicting Trump in 'Sharpiegate' incident, watchdog says | Supreme Court rules that large swath of Oklahoma belongs to Native American tribe Five takeaways from Supreme Court's rulings on Trump tax returns MORE, Trump Jr. said the movement made him fear more that his sons would be falsely accused of misconduct than for his daughters.