Azealia Banks
Azealia Banks, pictured during the Splendour in the Grass event in Byron Bay, Australia, July 25, 2015, has been temporarily removed from Twitter. Getty Images

Controversial rapper Azealia Banks will have to find a new outlet to express her frustrations. The Twitter account that has played host to the vulgar rants of the native of New York’s Harlem for years may be no more.

A quick visit to Banks’ page reveals an error message. The message indicates the “212” rapper has been temporarily suspended. It is unclear what finally got Banks, 24, axed at the social media site. However, her recent obscenity-laced attacks on Disney Channel actress Skai Jackson and former One Direction singer Zayn Malik may have played a role.

The drama began with an Instagram post by Banks Tuesday. In it, she refers to Malik, suggesting he was copying her style. She posted comparative photographs of the two, revealing similar music video themes and one coincidentally shared tattoo of a black heart. Malik fired back on Twitter shortly afterward, claiming he was not fazed by Banks’ “reaching.” She then repeatedly tweeted the former boy bander, calling him a “sand n-----,” among other things.

Jackson caught wind of Banks’ derogatory comments, tweeting that she should “simmer down a little.” Although the actress did not employ Banks’ Twitter handle in the message, the rapper saw it and launched another obscene verbal attack. The “Yung Rapunxel” performer mocked Jackson’s appearance, telling her to “grow some hips and start ur menses.” The actress fired back with a series of tweets, but refused to stoop to Banks’ level.

As a result of the drama, Banks has been removed from her headlining set at the Born & Bred festival in London. Event organizers released a statement Wednesday saying their mission is to “celebrate inclusivity and equality.” They added that an association with Banks did not align with this mission and, as such, she had been dropped. reported the British Home Office is also considering banning the rapper from the U.K. as a whole. The office told the publication it has the right to bar people from entry who are considered “not conducive to the public good.”

“Coming to the U.K. is a privilege, and we expect those who come here to respect our shared values. The Home Secretary has the power to exclude and individual if she considers that his or her presence in the U.K. is not conducive to the public good or if their exclusion is justified on public policy grounds,” the office said in a statement.

Banks has yet to respond to her Twitter suspension on other social media platforms. It is unclear whether she will be allowed to return to the microblogging site.