The announcement by the Twitter CEO to suspend Ye came after the conservative social media platform Parler said it had agreed with the rapper formerly known as Kanye West to call off a deal.
The Twitter competitor made the surprise announcement Monday, coming days after Ye's accounts on Twitter and Instagram were locked over a string of antisemitic posts
Apple suspended the platform from its app store in the wake of the Capitol riots, citing inadequate content moderation practices. Parler says it will relaunch next week with "several new safeguards."
After Amazon took Parler down over violent messages on the site, no tech services firm would help it come back online. Then an obscure Los Angeles-based company offered to help.
The conservative social network is relaunching under new leadership and on new technology, a month after being de-platformed. It says it will not rely on Big Tech for its operations.
Rob Monster, the chief executive of Epik, says his company's deals with websites Parler, Gab, BitChute and others is an act of free speech advocacy. Others say Epik is supporting hate speech.
Parler sued after Amazon Web Services booted it off the public Internet. The cloud service says the site has allowed threatening and hateful posts, even after last week's riot at the Capitol.
Backed by Rebekah Mercer, Parler is now one of the most downloaded smartphone apps, as conservatives complaining of censorship by Facebook and Twitter seek out other social media alternatives.