Project Veritas journalists approached Facebook Vice President of Civil Rights Roy Austin recently to get comment on what he said in a leaked video of Facebook’s internal meeting:
Roy Austin, Facebook VP of Civil Rights: “I wonder whether or not we can use Oculus to help a white police officer to understand what it feels like to be a young black man who’s stopped and searched and arrested by the police…I want every major decision [at Facebook] to run through a civil rights lens.”
Austin reacted with absolute silence every time a Veritas journalist asked him an important question about Facebook’s role in promoting civil rights:
Once Austin realized that the journalists would not stop pressing him for the truth, he finally decided to flee by entering a car.
Just like Facebook executives Nick Clegg and Guy Rosen, Austin had no intention of clarifying what he meant by using “Oculus to help a white police officer” or running “every major decision” at Facebook through a “civil rights lens.”
Project Veritas encourages more Insiders who work in Big Tech companies to come forward.
If you are witnessing corruption at your workplace, you can reach out through the following channels:
About Project Veritas
James O'Keefe established Project Veritas in 2011 as a non-profit journalism enterprise to continue his undercover reporting work. Today, Project Veritas investigates and exposes corruption, dishonesty, self-dealing, waste, fraud, and other misconduct in both public and private institutions to achieve a more ethical and transparent society. O'Keefe serves as the CEO and Chairman of the Board so that he can continue to lead and teach his fellow journalists, as well as protect and nurture the Project Veritas culture.
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