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FILE - In this Friday, Dec. 7, 2012 file photo, host Samuel L. Jackson stands on stage in front of a video screen showing fire at Spike's 10th Annual Video Game Awards at Sony Studios in Culver City, Calif. A Los Angeles newscaster apologized to Samuel L. Jackson for confusing him with fellow actor Laurence Fishburne during a live TV interview on Monday, Feb. 10, 2014. Thomas Busey, an Indiana University psychology professor who studies face recognition, says, "There's a phenomenon called the 'other race effect,' where people in general have a tendency to confuse or fail to correctly name individuals of other races." (Photo by Chris Pizzello/Invision/AP)

FILE - In this Friday, Dec. 7, 2012 file photo, host Samuel L. Jackson stands on stage in front of a video screen showing fire at Spike's 10th Annual Video Game Awards at Sony Studios in Culver City, Calif. A Los Angeles newscaster apologized to Samuel L. Jackson for confusing him with fellow actor Laurence Fishburne during a live TV interview on Monday, Feb. 10, 2014. Thomas Busey, an Indiana University psychology professor who studies face recognition, says, "There's a phenomenon called the 'other race effect,' where people in general have a tendency to confuse or fail to correctly name individuals of other races." (Photo by Chris Pizzello/Invision/AP)

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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.