The sports world holds some of the most unique personalities, those who never avoid igniting controversy with their ignorant and juvenile comments.
However, while often in an attempt to be humorous or productively controversial, these individuals choose the wrong set of words, allowing themselves to get carried away by their free-swinging emotions.
Hank Williams Jr. recently joined the throng of personalities with no filter and no sense of a distasteful comment.
These baffling comments cause fans to stretch their mouths in bewilderment, shake their heads in confusion.
It's about time everyone in the sports world keeps their mouth shut.
Here are the 10 most insensitive moments in sports.
ESPN flirted with the line between controversy and riveting debate when they added Rush Limbaugh to the panel of Sunday NFL Countdown.
In the end, it came back to bite them as his political comments on race issues in sports left fans yearning for justice.
As if Donovan McNabb wasn't hated on enough already, Limbaugh took it to the next level.
He resigned before the NFL had a chance to fire him.
This television reporter was once voted as the most liked and most hated at the same time, given his innate ability to bring any acts to life.
However, Howard Cosell slipped up during this 1983 Washington Redskins game on Monday Night Football and referred to wide receiver Alvin Garrett with a racial slur.
It was so quick, a replay was clearly needed.
Cosell didn't return to Monday Night Football the next season.
After finishing last season with a career-best 1,273 rushing yards and 13 touchdowns, Pittsburgh Steelers running back Rashard Mendenhall clearly believed he earned the right to speak his mind.
However, he crossed the line with a controversial tweet that sparked doubt about his patriotism.
Yes, this is the same athlete who supported running back Adrian Peterson's comments about the NFL being a "modern-day slavery."
If the host of Pardon the Interruption is yearning for a date with sexy SportsCenter anchor Hannah Storm, he's going about it the wrong way.
Tony Kornheiser seemingly forgot to grab his filter on the way out of his house that morning, leading him to these controversial comments about the colorful anchor.
We happen to believe in her style.
Always known as an edgy bigot, the former Atlanta Braves relief pitcher never shied away from controversy.
It's safe to say no fans in the world hated John Rocker more than those in the Big Apple, and deservedly so after his response to a question about whether he'd ever live in New York in a Sports Illustrated article.
"I'd retire first. It's the most hectic, nerve-racking city. Imagine having to take the 7 train to the ballpark looking like you're riding through Beirut next to some kid with purple hair, next to some qu*er with AIDS, right next to some dude who just got out of jail for the fourth time, right next to some 20-year-old mom with four kids. It's depressing... The biggest thing I don't like about New York are the foreigners. You can walk an entire block in Times Square and not hear anybody speaking English. Asians and Koreans and Vietnamese and Indians and Russians and Spanish people and everything up there. How the hell did they get in this country?"
Might as well be a bullseye. Only Jon Stewart can make this funny.
This radio host was once known for his show Imus in the Morning and for his comical name, but it was his comments about the Rutger's women's basketball team in 2007 that led him to notoriety.
As the comments progress, one can only plant his forehead in hand and bite down in anger.
This sports commentator had one of the mot atrociously racist comments in history when he ranted about the superiority in black athletes.
Aside from this clip, Jimmy "the Greek" Snyder added, “The black is a better athlete to begin with because he’s been bred to be that way—because of his high thighs and big thighs that goes up into his back, and they can jump higher and run faster because of their bigger thighs. This goes back all the way to the Civil War when during the slave trading, the owner—the slave owner would breed his big black to his big woman so that he could have a big black kid.”
That was the end of his career as he was fired following his necessary apology.
It doesn't quite get more racist than this.
Don "Moose" Lewis described his plan to launch an all-white basketball league, with players required to be "natural-born United States citizens," with parents of the "Caucasian race."
The league was meant to include an initial population of teams from 12 cities in the South of the country. He stated that the goal of the All-American Basketball Alliance was to restore "court sanity" to the game.
The name of the league alone reeks of racism.
Perhaps this country singer should stick to saying "Are you ready for some football?"
His mundane mannerisms, careless answers and sketchy sunglasses set the stage for quite the awkward and controversial interview.
Hank Williams Jr.'s baffling comments regarding President Barack Obama's golf outing with House Speaker John Boehner are the reason for his release from ESPN's intro show on Monday Night Football.
He said the outing would "be like Hitler playing golf with (Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin) Netanyahu."
The resulting expressions speak for themselves.
This former MLB executive's .100 career batting average serves as the perfect metaphor for his ability to speak properly.
Known as the general manager of the Los Angeles Dodgers from 1968 to 1987, Al Campanis chose the 40th anniversary of Jackie Robinson's MLB debut to give a racist reply when being interviewed on ABC News program Nightline by anchorman Ted Koppel.
Ironically, Campanis played alongside Jackie Robinson and was supposedly close with him.
All we can say is C'Mon Man.