Singer Lady Gaga has put Senators on notice over repeal of “Don't Ask, Don't Tell,” the 1993 law that bans gay and bisexual troops from serving openly.

A Senate panel will hold hearings this week on a Pentagon report on repeal of the law before the measure moves to the Senate floor for a vote. That report, which includes a survey that found a majority of troops unopposed to repeal, will be released Tuesday.

Seated on an overstuffed sofa and wearing giant sunglasses, the pop singer puts senators on notice.

“Senators you have been put on notice by me and by the people of this country,” Lady Gaga says in the 2-minute, black-and-white clip. “You said you would debate and address this law when the Pentagon returned with a strategy and tomorrow morning you will have it. Will you keep your word?”

The Alejandro singer adds that the law “reinforces discrimination,” which is partially responsible for an alarming gay teen suicide rate.

“Kids are being led to believe that it's OK to hate and condemn based on our differences. And this recent horrific news of gay suicides is really proof of our social repression and ultimately government repression that is killing our youth.” (The video is embedded in the right panel of this page.)

Lady Gaga led a one-celebrity campaign against the policy in the fall when the Senate first attempted to repeal the ban. She walked the VMA's with gay service members who had been booted from the military, she recorded a video urging her fans to back repeal, and she traveled to Maine to lead a rally to persuade Senators Olympia Snowe and Susan Collins to vote against the law.