Local CBS meteorologist announces live on air she will be exposing the networks ‘discrimination’ via Project Veritas

A Meteorologist for Detroit’s CBS 62 announced live on air that she will be sitting down with Project Veritas to discuss “the discrimination” the network forces on its employees.

“Speaking of a brand new week, I will be sitting down this week with Project Vertias to discuss the discrimination that CBS is enforcing on its employees. Tune in to Project Veritas for my full story,” said Meteorologist April Moss during a live forecast on CBS 62.

Details of Moss’ sit down with Project Veritas have not been released and it is unclear exactly which day her interview will be available for the public to watch.

Moss is not the first local news reporter to go rogue during a live segment to announce their secret partnership with Project Veritas. Earlier this month, Ivory Hecker, a local Fox affiliate anchor in Houston announced that she was secretly recording her bosses “muzzling her” and would release the tapes through Project Veritas.

“I wanted to let you the viewers know that FOX Corp has been muzzling me, to keep certain information from you the viewers, and from what I’m gathering I am not the only reporter being subjected to this. I am going to be releasing some recordings about what goes on behind the scenes at Fox because it applies to you the viewers. I found a non-profit journalism group called Project Veritas that’s gonna help put that out tomorrow,” Hecker announced live on air.

“Fox came at my throat for standing up against censorship,” Hecker said. “What’s happening within Fox Corp is an operation of prioritizing corporate interests above the viewer’s interest and, therefore, operating in a deceptive way,” she continued.

Hecker says things turned racial behind the scenes when choosing stories, exposing recordings of her superiors saying things like a “poor African-American audience” wouldn’t care about Bitcoin stories. Adding that “the viewers are being deceived by a carefully crafted narrative in some stories.”

“There’s a narrative. Yes, it is unspoken. But if you accidentally step outside the narrative, if you don’t sense what that narrative is and go with it, there will be grave consequences for you,” Hecker said.