Jacintha Saldanha was found dead days after the call was broadcast on the station. Saldanha had passed the DJs over to another nurse who revealed minor medical details about the Duchess of Cambridge.
A spokeswoman for the station's owner Southern Cross Austerio contrasted the response of the media in the UK and back in Australia.
''The backlash is just ferocious,'' Sandy Kaye told the Sydney Morning Herald.
"Australia seems to be much more balanced. In the UK it's like they're on a witch-hunt.
"It's intense and what's incredible to me is it's so much easier for the British media to have us as the target. They haven't once looked at the hospital.''
It has also been confirmed that 2DayFM did not check with the Duchess of Cambridge's hospital before airing the hoax call with her nurse.
The station claimed to have attempted to contact London's King Edward VII Hospital five times to discuss the prank, but could not get through.
"Following the hoax call, the station did not talk to anyone in hospital senior management or anyone at the company that handles our media inquiries," the hospital said in a statement.
In a statement published today, SCA also confirmed that it had cancelled the Hot 30 show on which the call was aired.
It also suspended all advertising on 2Day FM, suspended prank calls across the company and promised a full review of policies and processes.
"Several attempts were made by the production team to discuss the segment with the hospital, but with no success," the company confirmed.
"The segment was referred to an internal review process which included internal legal review and authorisation was granted to broadcast.
"The Company does not consider that the broadcast of the segment has breached any relevant law, regulation or code."
The Duchess had been admitted to hospital earlier this month with hyperemesis gravidarum (acute morning sickness), prompting the early announcement of her pregnancy.