Donald Trump's words once again sparked debate on "The View," after the President explained why he doesn't want a "poor person" in his cabinet at a rally in Ohio on Wednesday night.
Speaking at the event, Trump defended his choice to fill his administration with wealthy people like himself.
"These are people that are great, brilliant business minds," he explained. "We can't have the world taking advantage of us anymore. I love all people. It rich or poor. But in those particular positions, I just don't want a poor person. Does that make sense? If you insist, I'll do it, but I like it better this way."
Almost all the women on the daytime panel were against Trump's words, though Jedediah Bila said she understood what he was trying to say ... even if he wasn't so eloquent about it.
"He says things badly, often, but what I understood him to mean in this cast was not rich, but successful," she explained. "If I want to get into film and television, I don't go to a struggling actor for advice, I go to Whoopi Goldberg. And not because you have money, but because you've been successful."
She went on to say that success often comes with money.
Joy Behar wasn't having any of it though. "He's not the one to talk. His father gave him a million dollars. He doesn't pay his workers. He doesn't pay his taxes. He sounds like a crook to me," she went in. "Do you remember when he said he was going to drain the swamp? At least 2 or 3 people in his cabinet are the swamp."
After Sunny Hostin stressed the importance of having experience, not just money, Whoopi criticized those with a "big business" mentality.
"Big business does not necessarily take care of your health care, big business does not give a good god bless it about your child care," she explained. "We see what happens when people run things like big business, your health care disappears, anything that has to do with realities you have to go through as a worker, disappear."
"This is the problem for me, I don't know any gazillionaires that have put together the government," she continued, "I've never seen this kind of thing before because people have to say there has to be a balance of people who have and don't have, to put this together so everybody understands what real people are going through."