"One of the players should beat you to death with their hockey stick," read one tweet.
"I hope your dog gets hit by a car, you b***h" read another tweet.
The comments were read to ESPN's Sarah Spain and Chicago-based broadcaster Julie DiCaro, both of whom have been outspoken about the prevalence of cyber harassment.
The tweets were not written by the men reading them, but they are real and they are "more than mean."
"I hope your boyfriend beats you," read another tweet.
"Hopefully this skank Julie DiCaro is Bill Cosby's next victim. That would be classic," says yet another.
As the men read ahead at what they are expected to say to the women's faces, they look terribly uncomfortable and seem to agonize over the choice to read specific tweets.
'So... I have to read all of them right? Because, I mean....' stammers one of the men, but at the encouragement of Julie he reads: 'I hope you get raped again,' and winces after doing so.
Others struggle to look the women in the eye, and some even apologize on behalf of people online or even men in general. One man even remarks: 'I feel like I need to apologize to my mother!'
The video was posted online Monday and has already been viewed more than one-million times.
Female journalists, such as Erin Andrews are commending Spain and DiCaro for their bravery.
Some people still don't get it.
@SarahSpain Do men get sick and threatening tweets. Womans in sports ask to be treated equally but play the weak woman role when entering— JustThinkin (@JustThinkin2) April 27, 2016
However, most of the responses to the video have been positive.