No one has stood up for Melania Trump quite like Italian designers Dolce & Gabbana.

Not only are Domenico Dolce and Stefano Gabbana behind many of the first lady’s high-end looks, they’ve been vocal in their support for her through Instagram posts, kind words and by designating her as a #DGWoman.

Melania turned to the brand several times last month during her first overseas trip as first lady. She chose a floral maxi dress for the second day of the G7 summit, a silvery tulle mirror dress at the ancient Greek Theatre of Taormina and a black lace D&G coat while meeting the pope at the Vatican. Not to mention the $51K 3D floral silk jacket she wore in Sicily.

Most recently, the design duo has defended her by launching a mocking fashion campaign titled #BoycottDolceGabbana — a hashtag coined by Melania haters criticizing the brand for dressing the first lady. The launch features $245 white t-shirts with the boycott hashtag and a large red heart.

Gabbana hinted that the campaign’s inspiration came from those who started the boycotting hashtag, thanking them on Instagram.

“THANK YOU Haters!!!!” Gabbana wrote in the photo’s caption. “Remember #boycottdolcegabbana please…”

American fashion designer Thom Browne also showed support for Melania in an interview for Surface magazine for his June/July cover story.

“I think it’s unfortunate, the response that the current first lady [Melania Trump] got from designers in regards to dressing her,” he told the magazine. “We all should respect the office, and it shouldn’t become a political thing. I’m not the biggest fan of people making fashion political. Dressing [President Donald Trump] would be one thing. But her, I think it’s different.”

But other designers such as Tom Ford, Marc Jacobs and Sophie Theallet made waves after November’s election, stating they would not be interested in dressing the first lady or any member of the presidential family. During an appearance on The View in December, Ford explained his reasoning.

“I was asked to dress her quite a few years ago and I declined,” he said. “She’s not necessarily my image.”

Some designers during New York Fashion Week this year let their clothes speak for themselves, letting fashion get political with anti-Trump messaging on the runway.

But D&G remains steadfast.

“Isn’t it weird?,” Gabbana wrote in another post with the hashtag #DGHaters. “Yesterday at 11pm we had [13.7 million] followers…today at 12am after all the people saying ‘unfollowing you’ we have [13.7 million].”