Fired NY1 meteorologist Eric Adam is likely to return to television after getting canned over his leaked nudes — not just for his former employer.
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Adam has received at least one job offer since revealing on Monday that he was booted from the Spectrum news channel after someone posted nude photos of his boss, his representative Howard Bregman, on an adult webcam site. Sent. stated deadline on Tuesday evening.
“I have to say the public’s response has been extremely helpful to Eric,” Bragman told the outlet. “He has received encouragement from people to apply for jobs at other stations and at least one other station that I know of that he was offered the job.”
Adam declined that offer, the representative noted.
Bragman told the Post Tuesday afternoon that the former weatherman was hoping to get his “dream job” at NY1. He said Adam had reported the weather on the local news channel for the past 15 years and loved his job.
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But hours later, Bregman told Deadline that a reunion is unlikely.
“Our people have spoken to their people,” the representative said. “I would picture him as having a very cordial conversation. However, ultimately, I don’t think he’s being invited back to that party.”
A Spectrum News source told The Post that the situation is “more complicated than it looks,” noting that the company worked with Adam “for months” on the issue before he was fired. went.
The Emmy-nominated meteorologist shared the news of his termination in an Instagram post on Monday and acknowledged his decade-long secret appearance on an adult webcam site.
He said he was fired after nude photos taken from videos recorded on a webcam site for men were sent to his employer and his mother.
Adem is seeking a court order to compel the site to reveal that person’s identity, noting that it intends to sue them, but requires their real identity to do so.
“There was no extortion. It was classic revenge porn,” said Adem’s rep.
Weatherman said he is seeking professional help for the “compulsive behavior.”
Her post has garnered thousands of likes and a flood of support from commenters, including notable New Yorkers such as former gubernatorial candidate and actress Cynthia Nixon.