In a fight against Congressional efforts to force its sale or ban in the United States, TikTok pointed out lawmakers who have accounts on the popular platform and still voted for a motion to force its sale or ban last week.

The bill, which was part of a foreign aid package, would allow the banning of TikTok in the U.S. if its Chinese parent company ByteDance, fails to divest it over the next nine months to a year.

The package passed with 63 votes after which it was signed into law by President Joe Biden on Wednesday. According to a list released by TikTok, nine senators who voted for the package have accounts on the social media platform. Some of these nine have been active on their accounts within the last week. Two members of the House running for Senate who voted for the package also have active accounts.

The lawmakers that voted yes on the package and have TikTok accounts include Sen. Cory Booker (D-NY), Sen. Sherrod Brown (D-OH), Sen. John Fetterman (D-PA), Sen. Bob Casey (D-PA), Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand (D-NY), Sen. Patty Murray (D-WA), Sen. Jon Ossoff (D-GA), Sen. Raphael Warnock (D-GA), Rep. Colin Allred (D-TX) and Rep. Adam Schiff (D-CA).

In a statement to the Washington Examiner, a TikTok spokesperson said, “Politicians voting to ban TikTok while also using the platform to reach voters underscores the incoherent and factually baseless arguments for a ban. They should explain their actions to the seven million businesses that would be economically devastated.”

Booker, whose reported last post on TikTok was on April 23, explained in a post on the platform that he would have voted against the legislation if it came as a stand-alone bill.

“I’m one of the only senators who is an active user of TikTok. I’ve seen powerful expressions of young people. I’ve been inspired as well as informed,” he stated, adding, “Here I am, frustrated as hell; the supplemental is what they call a must-pass bill. It has critically needed resources for our allies, as well as something I have fought very hard to include, close to $10 billion of humanitarian aid that will prevent the loss of life for perhaps millions.”

“Now I’m put in a situation where I’m going to vote for the whole package knowing there’s something in it that is a massive missed opportunity. It’s one of those frustrating times for me in Washington where someone sticks something that you disagree with onto a must-pass bill as a strategy to get folks to support it, even though they don’t,” he said further.

TikTok officials have revealed a plan to legally challenge the legislation, which sets a deadline of Jan. 19, 2025 for the sale of the platform.

In a post on Toutiao, a Chinese social media service owned by ByteDance, the company said that it “does not have any plans to sell TikTok.”