Pam Grier
Pam Grier and Filmmaker Quentin Tarantino pose on the Hollywood Walk of Fame on Dec. 21, 2015 in Hollywood, California. Getty Images

Pamela Suzette Grier, who was honored at the annual "Salute Her: Beauty of Diversity Awards Luncheon" over the weekend, rose to fame in the early 1970s for acting in films based on women oppression and exploitation of black people like "The Big Bird Cage", "Coffy", "Foxy Brown" and "Sheba Baby.”

In an interview with the Associated Press published Tuesday, she spoke about female action heroes and doing her stunts herself. She also made a political remark in the interview as she criticized President Donald Trump and slammed his "Made in America” slogan.

"Here's a man who said he was going to offer jobs, well, your caps are made in China," Grier said. "I haven't heard him say that he would have a factory here to put people to work. I haven't heard his daughter say they would start a factory here to put people to work, so I'm confused. I'm like, 'Where's the logic here?'"

Grier also recalled how she was offered a chance to be on Trump's show "The Apprentice," but she rejected it saying she does her "due diligence" on people before working with them. But she is not the only celebrity to have voiced her opinion against the president.

Many renowned people from Hollywood expressed their concern minutes after Trump was announced the winner of the presidential election in November. Actor Cheyenne Jackson had tweeted: "A true American Horror Story." Actor and comedian, Seth Woodbury MacFarlane, also took to Twitter to make a sarcastic remark.

"Modern Family" actor Jesse Tyler Ferguson wrote on the microblogging site: "I'm taking tonight to grieve for minorities, women, immigrants, Muslims & the LGBTQ community but tomorrow I'm waking up ready to fight."

On Jan. 21, dozens of celebrities joined the Women's March protesters in Washington D.C. including Madonna, Alicia Keys, Scarlett Johanson, Ashley Judd, America Ferrera and Michael Moore. During the march, Moore ripped apart a copy of the newspaper, The Washington Post, which had the headline "Trump takes power." She looked at the headline and said: "I don't think so."

At the march, Ferrera said, “Our new president is waging a war” on the values that define the country with “a credo of hate fear and suspicion of one another," The Washington Post reported.

President Trump's executive order in January that temporarily suspended travel from seven Muslim-majority nations drew swift criticism from musicians, actors, and other celebrities. Jennifer Lawrence, in a Facebook post, expressed concern for "innocent lives of Muslim refugees that are trying to escape terror and find safety for their families."

Actress Mia Farrow tweeted a photo of Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau greeting Syrian refugees to show her disapproval of Trump's executive order.

Actor and director Rob Reiner also took to Twitter, saying, "Along with liar, racist, misogynist, fool, infantile, sick, narcissist — with the Muslim ban we can now add heartless & evil to DT's repertoire." Referring to the order, Moore said: "To our Muslim neighbors in the world: I & tens of millions of others are so very sorry. The majority of Americans did not vote 4 this man."