The University of Alabama and the Alpha Phi International sorority have both responded in the wake of two profanity-laced videos posted to social media by a student.

Video of the student, identified by UA as Harley Barber, went viral Monday. The 19-year-old can be heard spouting the N-word and other expletives several times in two now-deleted Instagram posts. The incident prompted the school to denounce Barber’s words, while Alpha Phi publicized her disbarment from the organization.

UA president Stuart Bell released a statement via Twitter.

"In light of the racist and disturbing videos posted by one of our students on social media, I want to express my personal disgust and disappointment. Like many of you, I find the videos highly offensive and deeply hurtful, not only to our students and our entire University community, but to everyone who viewed them. The actions of this student do not represent the larger student body or the values of our University, and she is no longer enrolled here," the statement read.

Alpha Phi also stated that it had removed Barber from its group. Barber, in one of her videos, claimed that she was a member of the sorority.

"Alpha Phi is a diverse, values-based organization and condemns the language and opinions in these videos," the response read. "They are offensive and hateful to both our own members and to other members of the Greek and campus community. Ms. Barber is no longer a member of Alpha Phi."

The news comes after Barber’s videos reverberated the internet, which sparked outrage among many on social media. One of her videos had garnered over 5,000 retweets on Twitter as of Wednesday. She recorded a subsequent video that seemingly addressed attention she received from the initial recording. 

Barber has since apologized for her videos but had been receiving threatening messages and phone calls. She told the New York Post that the university had expelled her following the incident.

"I did something really, really bad," Barber told The New York Post. "I don’t know what to do and I feel horrible. I’m wrong and there’s just no excuse for what I did."

The University of Alabama, located in Tuscaloosa, has over 32,000 students enrolled. About 79.9 percent are white, 10.6  percent are African-American and 4.5 percent are Hispanic/Latino, according to a demographics report provided by College Data