Edit: This very silly question was answered in the comment by @pm-2ring - it's an orbit, you're weightless
Can you jump off the counterweight of a space elevator (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Space_elevator) at 1.2 x geostationary orbit? Suppose an 80 kg person weighed 2 kg.
First, is kg-force estimate correct?
At 1.2 x geostationary orbit the object would have a velocity of circa 3600 m/s, 50500 km, so a 80 kg person would have a virtual weight of ~2 kg-force (https://www.thecalculator.co/others/Centrifugal-Force-Calculator-660.html).
This is equivalent to the person's weight on Charon. You would jump up and go back down - a smaller object, such as Deimos, is required to be able to jump off by one's own strength. https://journals.le.ac.uk/ojs1/index.php/jist/article/download/3092/2820 - the cutoff is Eros, where the Eros would weigh 60g. https://nssdc.gsfc.nasa.gov/planetary/text/eros.txt
I am assuming the answer is "no", an equivalent virtual weight of 2 kg is too large to jump off, and that object with virtual weight on a centrifuge act just as object do under real gravity.