Spieth did something similar, although he didn't berate the camera crew, when he hit some bad shots and lost in a major. I can't recall which major it was or when it was, but I remember he essentially lost the tournament there and the camera crew was right up close to him, and Spieth asked them to get the camera out of his face. I think he said something like "please don't point at my face." Can't remember.
Bryson should know he's going to be a hot topic and that people want to see him--the good and the bad. He's out in public in a recorded professional sporting event. Don't take things too personally; the camera guy is just doing his job. If you don't want "your brand ruined" then don't do something that you think can ruin it. Had Bryson had his time of being upset but eventually let it go, and didn't confront the camera guy, then this wouldn't have even been a story. Lots of pros get mad on the course, curse up a storm, throw a club or hit the ground, but they don't confront the camera guy for recording what the pro himself did.
Maybe he can look at it from a “all publicity is good publicity” perspective.
Then the head of HR can talk with the employee who exhibited this behavior. CEO can issue a strongly worded apology, explaining that this is not part of their DNA. Compulsory training for everyone in the brand, follow-up workshops, creation of an outreach program.
On a lighter note, I think I’m actually enjoying watching him pound that ball with 320+ yards of carry.