In a statement to BuzzFeed, Apple said it "does not tolerate hate speech".
Those have been pulled from the iTunes directory, making them no longer searchable or available for download or streaming.
Facebook originally suspended his personal profile for 30 days in late July for what it said was bullying and hate speech. He did, however, post a message praising Knight, whose show was left untouched by Apple, for opposing "politically correct social media rules" that Jones suggested were to blame for the dismissal of individuals after the discovery of disreputable online behavior.
Facebook has said InfoWars can appeal the decision and become reinstated.
Jones is verified on Twitter, which did not immediately respond to a request for comment about whether Jones has violated any of the site's policies.
While the moves will be devastating to Jones' network, he still has his own site to publish content and will now likely venture into other social networks which espouse free speech as we've seen others do in the past.
It's unclear exactly how many episodes were ditched, although the vast majority of content created by Jones remains available to Spotify users. It removed many top channels associated with InfoWars, including The Alex Jones Channel, which had 2.4 million subscribers and videos that were viewed over 1.5 billion times.
"Consistent with our existing policies, we take action against accounts that repeatedly save content that could lead to harm", a company spokesperson said.
Another one of the big five tech companies has turned on Alex Jones. "And if you make the fact we need an Internet Bill of Rights, and antitrust-busting on these companies, if they don't back off right now", Jones said. "If they were to ban Alex Jones", he said, he'd question why the company doesn't ban "outright white supremacists, including those who have participated in violent rallies".
The media giants did not specifically say what Jones said that earned his banishment.
In addition to Apple's actions, Spotify has also removed "The Alex Jones Show" from its platform entirely.
Jones is now being sued in Texas by two Sandy Hook parents, seeking at least $1 million, claiming that they have been the subject of harassment driven by his programs. The company conducted a further review of Jones' podcast and determined that there were enough violations of Spotify's "hate content" policy that it warranted full removal.