Loaded question: Are you going to publically apologize for insulting Briana Scurry?
A question with a false, disputed, or question-begging presupposition.
The question "Have you stopped beating your wife?" presupposes that you have beaten your wife prior to its asking, as well as that you have a wife. If you are unmarried, or have never beaten your wife, then the question is loaded.
A "loaded question", like a loaded gun, is a dangerous thing. A loaded question is a question with a false or questionable presupposition, and it is "loaded" with that presumption.
Since this example is a yes/no question, there are only the following two direct answers:
1. "Yes, I have stopped beating my wife", which entails "I was beating my wife."
2. "No, I haven't stopped beating my wife", which entails "I am still beating my wife."
3. "Yes, I'm going to publically apologize", which entails "I did insult Briana, and never apologized."
4. "No, I'm not going to publically apologize", which entails never playing for the team again.
Thus, either direct answer entails a presupposition of the question. So, a loaded question is one which you cannot answer directly without implying a falsehood or a statement that you deny. For this reason, the proper response to such a question is not to answer it directly, but to either refuse to answer or to reject the question.
Since a question is not an argument, simply asking a loaded question is not a fallacious argument. Rather, loaded questions are typically used to trick someone into implying something they did not intend.