As party divisions deepen over President Donald Trump's temporary immigration ban,
One California lawmaker is calling on Trump to take a look at his own family, mainly Melania Trump.
As part of a protest against Trump's plan to limit funds to "sanctuary cities," State Senator Nancy Skinner called on the president to release papers related to the first lady's work visa from when she first came to the U.S.
Back in November, an AP investigation, found that in 1996 Mrs. Trump was paid over $20 thousand dollars for taking modeling jobs seven weeks before she had legal permission to do so.
RELATED: Photos of First Lady Melania Trump
First Family: Meet Melania Trump
First Family: Meet Melania Trump
Born Melanija Knavs
Originally Melanija Knavs, Melania Trump was born April 20, 1970 in Novo Mesto, Slovenia. Born to a car dealer and children's clothing designer, she grew up in a modest home in a community then part of communist Yugoslavia. Melania has a younger sister and older half brother, whom her father had from a previous relationship.
Pictured: Taken in 1977, this image shows Melania, 7, (second from the right) attending a fashion review at the textile company where her mother was employed.
Began modeling at age 16.
In her early days of modeling, Trump worked in Milan and Paris, before moving to New York in 1996.
Pictured: Melania Knauss during Fred Trump's Funeral at Marble Collegiate Church in New York City.
The Clintons attended their wedding.
In 2005, Melania and Donald married in a Palm Beach, Florida ceremony. Shaquille O'Neal, Kelly Ripa, Barbara Walters, Matt Lauer, Katie Couric and both President Bill Clinton and then-U.S. Senator Hillary Clinton were in attendance.
Pictured: Donald and Melania sit courtside before a 2001 Toronto Raptors game.
Melania and Donald have a son, Barron.
On March 20, 2006, Melania gave birth to her and Donald's son, Barron William Trump. He is often referred to as "The Little Donald."
Donald holds a replica of his star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame as Melania holds their son Barron in Los Angeles in 2007.
She spoke at the Republican National Convention.
On July 18, Melania addressed delegates on the first day of the Republican National Convention at Quicken Loans Arena in Cleveland, Ohio. The soon-to-be first lady was quickly criticized, though, when it became clear parts of her speech were identical to that of First lady Michelle Obama in 2008.
She cares about bullying.
On November 3, Melania Trump gave her first solo campaign speech for her husband in Berwyn, Pennsylvania, saying she would work to combat bullying as first lady. "Our culture has gotten too mean and too rough, especially to children and teenagers," she said, noting that kids are often hurt when they are "made to feel less in looks or intelligence."
She said she wants to be "true to herself" as first lady.
On November 11, President-elect Trump and his family -- including Melania -- appeared on 60 Minutes in their first post-election television interview. In the interview, Melania opened up to Lesley Stahl about staying true to herself, meeting Michelle Obama at the White House and how she hopes to raise son, Barron, as they transition to life as the first family.
Melania and Barron will stay in New York for the time being.
On November 20, Trump transition team sources said that Melania and 10-year-old son, Barron, are expected to spend most of their time in New York at least through spring of 2017. The team offered keeping Barron in his Upper West Side private school as reasoning for their staying in New York.
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The Slovenian model received her green card in 2001 and was naturalized in 2006.
She made it a point of pride during her first speech on the campaign trail.
Since then, Mrs. Trump has refused to publicly release her immigration papers, and canceled a planned press conference to discuss the matter.
Some say the senator's calls for transparency regarding something that happened 20 years ago a "below the belt" "...trolling tactic."
Others say the first lady's past actions are "fair game."
Back in September she tweeted out a letter from an immigration attorney, asserting she went through the correct legal channels.