“Like A Virgin” and “4 Minutes” singer Madonna has joined the rising list of celebrities who have spoken against Presidential candidate Donald Trump. However, this time, the celebrity in question has targeted not just Trump but his sons Eric and Donald Trump, Jr. for their love to hunt.

On Thursday, Sept. 1, Madonna took to Instagram to post a photo of Eric and Trump, Jr. posing with a leopard they shot while hunting. The caption read, “How Big Of. P—y Do you have to BE to kill this Noble Animal for sport? Just ask Donald Trump Jr and his brother Eric. One more reason to vote for Hilary!”

Several controversial photos of Donald Trump’s sons killing animals for sport during a hunting expedition in South Africa in 2012 have resurfaced lately. This is just one of the many photos depicting Trump’s progeny happily posing with their kill.

However, the Republican defended his son’s actions in 2012 on Twitter when such photos were circulated on various media outlets and social media sites. “No prob, I’m a hunter, for that I make no apologies happy to debate it,” Trump tweeted. “I can assure you it was not wasteful the villagers were so happy for the meat which they don’t often get to eat. Very grateful,” he added later.

Trump and his sons got a lot of heat from the media since it was around the same time that reports of Cecil the Lion surfaced online. In 2015, the Presidential candidate defended his sons by telling the Telegraph in an interview, “My sons love to hunt. They are members of the NRA, very proudly. I am a big believer in the second amendment. My sons are hunters. Eric is a hunter. He puts it on a par with golf - ahead of golf. And my other son is a hunter. They are great marksmen, great shots. I like to play golf.”  

Madonna and Donald Trump Madonna slammed Donald Trump's sons on Instagram for killing animals for sport. Pictured: Madonna performing during her Rebel Heart Tour concert at Studio City in Macau, China, on Feb. 20, and Trump addressing the National Convention of the American Legion in Cincinnati, Ohio on Sept. 1. Photo: Reuters/Bobby Yip, Bryan Woolston