Megan Varner/Getty; Kevin Winter/Getty
The Republican congresswoman from Georgia posted the video to her social media channels on Monday morning, in which she touts her seeming behind-the-scenes role in helping to elect House Speaker Kevin McCarthy — all pegged to the rapper's iconic 1999 hit "Still D.R.E."
Dre, 57, told TMZ he did not authorize the usage of the song.
"I don't license my music to politicians, especially someone as divisive and hateful as this one," he said.
In a voiceover, a commentator can be heard describing McCarthy's "first act as speaker" as taking a selfie with Greene, who rushed down the aisle to corral him for a photo.
Alongside the video, Greene wrote: "It's time to begin.. and they can't stop what's coming."
Trump, whom Greene has vehemently defended during her two years in Congress, has a history of using music for his own political gain.
Last month, Neal Schon of Journey accused keyboardist Jonathan Cain of damaging the band's "brand" by playing at Mar-a-Lago in November.
An attorney for Schon sent a cease and desist letter to Cain after he performed "Don't Stop Believin'" at Trump's Florida estate.
Cain reportedly performed the hit, which famously capped The Sopranos series finale, at an event in which Greene, former Fox News personality Kimberly Guilfoyle and former Arizona gubernatorial candidate Kari Lake performed in a backing "chorus," per Variety.
The issue of soundtracking political endeavors has become a contentious one between the music industry and political figures in recent years.
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Despite a given performer disputing the usage of his or her music, the issue has complicated legal implications.
Typically, a campaign will seek a public performance license from the copyright holder of the music, instead of the recording artist, intellectual property lawyer Danwill Schwender wrote in a scholarly article, per The Washington Post.
But according to the newspaper, the copyrights for most compositions — administered by the American Society of Composers, Authors and Publishers (ASCAP) or Broadcast Music Inc.— (BMI) have provisions for artists who do not want their music used.