J.P. Morgan Chase & Co. said Monday that they would pull all local televised and digital ads associated with Megyn Kelly's new show. As a result, there's an increase in scrutinization of Kelly's $15 million net worth.    

Kelly worked with Fox News and hosted "The Kelly File" from 2013 to 2017. She gained nationwide notoriety for getting into a public feud with then presidential candidate Donald Trump during the first 2016 presidential debate and then later on Twitter.

Her yearly intake was $6 million, and when she moved over to NBC in February 2017, where the network risked $25 million on "Sunday Night With Megyn Kelly."

Kelly's first interview was with controversial Russian Prime Minister Vladamir Putin. However, J.P. Morgan pulled their ads from the second interview with Alex Jones set to air on June 18, according to a report in the Wall Street Journal.

Jones is the host of "The Alex Jones Show" on his website "InfoWars," and has a net worth of $10 million. He is notorious for pushing conspiracy theories and has gained high praise from the president. A marketing officer from JP Morgan took umbrage with Jones' spreading of conspiracy theories about mass shootings in Aurora and Sandy Hook. 

"As an advertiser, I’m repulsed that @megynkelly would give a second of airtime to someone who says Sandy Hook and Aurora are hoaxes," tweeted Kristin Lemkau.

J.P. Morgan & Chase wrote in an email to International Business Times that they are not commenting on the story.

READ: Megyn Kelly Defends Alex Jones’ Interview, But Sandy Hook Theorist Doesn’t Want It Aired

Jones said that the airing of the interview should be canceled, claiming that his views of the Sandy Hook Elementary School massacre were misrepresented in their sit-down.  

"I’m calling for @megynkelly to cancel the airing of our interview for misrepresenting my views on Sandy Hook," he tweeted Monday afternoon, along with a 41-minute YouTube video explaining that he was only playing devil's advocate on his show. 

"My listeners questioned it. … I played devil’s advocate by saying maybe none of it happened and it was all fake," Jones said in the video. "The other side of me believes those parents I’ve seen on TV, and real mass shootings happen, so it probably did happen."

Kelly defended the interview on Twitter saying on her show Sunday that it was a "riveting exchange" and that "InfoWars" has been given White House press credentials. "Many don’t know him; our job is 2 shine a light," she tweeted. 

READ: Sandy Hook Families Respond To Megyn Kelly's Alex Jones Interview

However, Kelly has gotten more criticism with this controversy. She was dropped as the host of the Promise Champions Gala, an annual event for the Sandy Hook Promise Foundation, a nonprofit gun violence prevention group founded by family members of some of the Sandy Hook shooting victims, according to the Washington Post

Additionally, some of the family of the victims took to Twitter to vent their frustration at what they view as the legitimizing of Jones' views through Kelly's show. 

"Here you go @megynkelly - her name is Ana Grace Márquez-Greene. Say her name - stare at this & tell me it's worth it," Nelva Marquez-Greene tweeted. 

"This piece of actual garbage encourages people to call my mom's death a hoax and harass other Sandy Hook families. Shame on you @megynkelly," added Cristina Hassinger, whose mother and principal of Sandy Hook, Dawn Hochsprung, was also killed.

After the Sandy Hook shooting in December of 2012, Jones angered victims of the shooting when he was quoted on his show saying that it was a "synthetic completely fake." 

"Sandy Hook is a synthetic completely fake with actors, in my view, manufactured," said Jones in a clip from his radio show on Youtube from 2014. "I couldn’t believe it at first. I knew they had actors there, clearly, but I thought they killed some real kids. And it just shows how bold they are, that they clearly used actors."