Kanye West Storms Out of Interview After Tim Pool Lightly Defends Jews

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Kanye West's first lengthy sit-down interview since meeting former President Donald Trump last week in Mar-a-Lago lasted about 20 minutes.
The artist, now known as Ye, stormed out of a seat with reactionary social media performer Tim Pool after the presenter slightly pushed back on Ye's meandering, paranoid yet largely uninterrupted anti-Semitic tirade that opened the show.
During those 20 minutes, West offered a rambling, offended railing of comment against those he believes have harmed him, including but not limited to: a designer at Adidas whom Ye is convinced is a CIA and somehow also a "Zionist" factory, Jamie Dimon, Adidas, The Gap, his former trainer and in Ye's eyes also a Canadian deep state agent, and of course the fictional Jewish cabal, which is responsible for both banking and the media responsible for. "It was like American History X, like my head was on the side of the curb and the very people I was calling were kicking my head," Ye said. The rapper also appeared to support Brooklyn Nets star Kyrie Irving, who also posted anti-Semitic material, and spoke about black people's true "bloodlines."
"Rahm Emanuel was right next to Obama, and then Jared Kushner was right next to Trump," Ye added, finishing with a "da-da!" musical flourish to underscore his anti-Semitic rhetoric about Jews being puppet masters.
During a brief pause in his near-monologue, Pool said to Ye, "I think they were extremely unfair to you." When asked by Ye to clarify who he meant by "they," Pool replied, "the corporate press." . That didn't satisfy Ye. "But who is 'she'?" he shot back. When Pool stammered, one of the evening's other guests chimed in: Nick Fuentes, the 23-year-old white nationalist and Holocaust denier who had played an unspecified role in Ye's largely theoretical 2024 presidential campaign. "But they are, aren't they?" said Fuentes, again referring to the Jewish people.
Apparently because Pool refused to play into one of the oldest anti-Semitic tropes, Ye felt it was a bridge too far. Before Pool could say anything else, West rose from his chair and silently marched out of the studio.
Fuentes left, as did the evening's third guest, Milo Yiannopoulos, the far-right troll and former Breitbart tech editor who was ousted from the conservative movement in 2016 for his seemingly cavalier attitude toward adult male-minor relationships.
Like Fuentes, Yiannopoulos also joined the Yes campaign team in a way. At the beginning of the show, he had praised Fuentes to the fullest, calling the Charlottesville protester a "stop the steal" pusher and pro-Hitler pundit as "the most extraordinary, most brilliant political commentator of his generation." Yiannopolous has at times claimed to be of Jewish descent himself, but that self-identification was apparently dropped after he fell further to the fringes of the conservative media ecosystem, along with insisting he had cured himself of his homosexuality and published threats about harming someone else the dog of the far-right personality. Yiannopoulos did not immediately respond to The Daily Beast's request for comment.
Between Ye's chatter, the trio provided some new information. The meal with Trump was originally scheduled to take place in October, but the former president postponed it after announcing his own run for 2024. During the same period, Ye was involved in a series of bizarre public appearances and began making more explicit anti-Semitic statements, including a tweeted promise to go "death con 3" on "JEWISH PEOPLE" and the "Jewish media" and "Jewish media" to blame. Jewish Zionists” for his problems. Although the final cut didn't happen, he also hinted during an interview with Tucker Carlson that fictional children would be placed in his home.
West did not say whether these incidents gave Trump reason to postpone their meeting. He brought Fuentes because "he rolled with me," Ye said. “I was impressed with Nick. And I thought, just come to dinner.” Yiannopoulos also supported Fuentes' presence at the meal. "He was treated just as badly as everyone else," he said. "So I thought he deserved to be in the room too."
Pool made a name for himself in conservative media by bringing in similar far-right figures and glossing over their extremist beliefs in front of an audience of millions, The Daily Beast previously reported. As recently as last week, Pool hosted an expert affiliated with the far-right Groyper movement that Fuentes is said to be leading. At no point during their conversation did he mention his guest's previous extreme rhetoric, and at times he seemed to agree. On Monday night, some Pool viewers shared their own anti-Semitic beliefs on YouTube.
How "Coward and Phony" Tim Pool became one of the biggest political YouTubers in the world
Though Pool pushed back more than usual on Monday — and after Ye and his campaign team left the house in a huff, Pool strongly condemned the anti-Semitism on the air — he still tried to find common ground. "Nick, they call you a white supremacist," he told Fuentes. But "You work here with or for one of the most powerful black men." (Pool did not immediately respond to The Daily Beast's request for comment.)
Apparently, Pool's tweeted announcement Monday about the appearance of Ye, Yiannopoulos and Fuentes had spurred some of Pool's "good conservative friends," as he put it, to come forward and tell him they were unconstructing Giving fanatics as big a platform as he's a bug. "Tim, don't leave these people on. They are bad people.” Pool claimed he was told.
From Pool's point of view, however, the show served its purpose, in part because the trio refused to engage in a lengthy debate and unpack their beliefs for the planned two-hour broadcast.
"I think you should invite them all," Pool insisted. "I think if anything is bad for their ideas, it's what just happened."
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