Brittany Bernstein of National Review Online reports on the latest questionable activity from U.S. Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez.

Representative Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (D., N.Y.) recently posted her first-ever video to TikTok in which she voiced support for the Chinese-owned social-media platform in the face of a potential U.S. ban. 

“This is not only my first TikTok, but it is a TikTok about TikTok,” Ocasio-Cortez said in her introduction, before saying she does not believe TikTok should be banned.

“I think it’s important to discuss how unprecedented of a move this would be. The United States has never before banned a social media company from existence, from operating in our borders,” the progressive “Squad” member said. “And this is an app that has over 150 million Americans on it.

The New York Democrat’s video on Saturday came two days after TikTok CEO Shou Zi Chew appeared before the House Energy and Commerce Committee, with lawmakers on both sides of the aisle espousing a healthy dose of skepticism that TikTok would protect U.S. data and American users from the Chinese Communist Party, as the CEO claimed.

TikTok’s parent company, ByteDance, is China-based, opening concerns that it would be required to comply with Chinese laws requiring companies to provide the CCP with access to user data and other proprietary information.

The Committee on Foreign Investment in the U.S. (CFIUS) last week ordered the Chinese owners of TikTok to sell their stake in the company or face a potential U.S. ban. Sixty-percent of ByteDance is owned by international investors, 20 percent is owned by employees and 20 percent is owned by its founders who carry disproportionate voting rights.

Meanwhile, the Justice Department is reportedly investigating TikTok over allegations that it has been spying on American citizens, including several tech journalists.

The DOJ’s criminal division, the FBI and the U.S. attorney for the Eastern District of Virginia opened the investigation late last year after ByteDance acknowledged that it had inappropriately obtained the data of U.S. TikTok users, including two reporters, Forbes reported.