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Gregory Williams, 48, left, surfs the internet as Fashad Tyler [cq], Program Coordinator for the D.C Housing Authority, right, assists Mary Wardrett [cq], 69, second from right, as she and other seniors living at Garfield Terrace in Northwest participate in a pilot course with an organization called Connected Living along with the D.C. Housing Authority to help teach older men and women basic computer skills and help navigate the internet, Washington, D.C., Wednesday, May 30, 2012. Connected Living has 300 similar sites over 14 other states helping seniors in assisted living, independent living, memory care, and affordable housing. (Andrew Harnik/The Washington Times)

Gregory Williams, 48, left, surfs the internet as Fashad Tyler [cq], Program Coordinator for the D.C Housing Authority, right, assists Mary Wardrett [cq], 69, second from right, as she and other seniors living at Garfield Terrace in Northwest participate in a pilot course with an organization called Connected Living along with the D.C. Housing Authority to help teach older men and women basic computer skills and help navigate the internet, Washington, D.C., Wednesday, May 30, 2012. Connected Living has 300 similar sites over 14 other states helping seniors in assisted living, independent living, memory care, and affordable housing. (Andrew Harnik/The Washington Times)

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The biggest villains in sports

Ray Rice is just the latest famous athlete to draw the ire of the American public. Sports stars haven’t always acted as role models — both on and off the field.