It’s not the first time the Georgia congresswoman has been suspended from Twitter.
Back in April, she was banned but the company later revoked this, and said it was an error caused by its automated moderation system.
It is also not the first time Rep. Greene has found herself in the middle of controversy either.
In May, the congresswoman faced backlash from both Democrats and Republicans alike for her comments about a Tennessee grocery store adding a “vaccination logo” on employee name badges.
Rep. Greene tweeted: “Vaccinated employees get a vaccination logo just like the Nazi’s [sic] forced Jewish people to wear a gold star,” in reference to yellow stars worn by Jews under Nazi occupation in Europe.
“Vaccine passports & mask mandates create discrimination against unvaxxed people who trust their immune systems to a virus that is 99% survivable.”
Last month, Rep. Greene apologised for making comparisons to the Holocaust after visiting the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum in Washington, DC.
She said: “There is no comparison to the Holocaust and there are words that I have said, remarks that I’ve made that I know are offensive and I want to apologize.”
Twitter introduced new rules in March, where 12-hour bans are given for second and third violations of its policy.
A fourth violation equals a week-long suspension, and a fifth leads to a permanent ban.