PETE HEGSETH (CO-HOST): We've got other news this morning as well, starting with this. Ye West threatening to go to war with Jewish people on Twitter.
WILL CAIN (CO-HOST): So these shocking remarks come after he appears to imply Diddy, a fellow rapper, was controlled by the Jews on Instagram. Now that account, his Instagram account has been restricted.
HEGSETH: Unfortunate. I mean, there's no –
CAIN: Pretty ugly.
HEGSETH: It's ugly.
HEGSETH: And but – we talked about it earlier without knowing about these tweets and saying, of course, they're going to put a target after what he said with Tucker, there's going to be a target on him, no doubt. But in this particular case, I mean, he brought the target with that.
RACHEL CAMPOS-DUFFY (CO-HOST): Yeah. And then the question is, should he be removed from Instagram – and who gets to decide that? Or Facebook, or whatever? I think that's the question, not just about Kanye, but everybody. You know, what are the standards? Who sets the standards? And how is social media being monitored?
CAIN: And one could argue – if you are really interested in exposing and diminishing racism or antisemitism in the world, that you're better off knowing that it exists. And if we pursue a policy or a culture in the world where we constantly silence, censor, and cancel, you don't know what exists underneath the surface.
HEGSETH: It's a good point.
CAIN: So to your point, Rachel, condemnable sentiments from Kanye West. What is the appropriate reaction? Meaning, is censorship and silence the appropriate reaction to actually accomplish the goal of a world with less racism and antisemitism?
HEGSETH: Yeah. I've often heard it say the answer to speech you don't like is more speech that then –
CAMPOS-DUFFY: I love that.
HEGSETH: – counteracts that, as opposed to someone deciding what's acceptable or not acceptable. Where in the world does that end?