Air jet play boy

The Big Bunny had a disco inside its main cabin. Courtesy of Playboy Enterprises In the second half of the 1960s, late Playboy founder Hugh Hefner purchased a customized plane called the "Big Bunny."

A stretch version of a DC-9, it had the capability to go anywhere in the world — and it did, taking Hefner and his celebrity clientele everywhere from Africa to Europe.

Estimated to cost about $5 million, it was outfitted with custom lighting and painted black, which was revolutionary for the time. He called his stewardesses "Jet Bunnies."

For the second time in just over two months, a U.S. Navy destroyer collided with a merchant ship in the Pacific region, resulting in casualties. The USS John S. McCain and the tanker Alnic MC collided in the early morning hours of August 21 east of the Strait of Malacca and not far from Singapore. How did this happen? More importantly, how does it keep happening? Here’s what we can assess so far.

As of this writing, ten sailors are reported missing and five were injured during the incident. Four of the injured were airlifted to shore for medical treatment. The fifth sailor remained aboard the McCain . Today,

Aircraft from the nearby amphibious assault ship USS America, as well as ships and aircraft from both Singapore and Malaysia, have aided in the search for the missing sailors. Today, Navy officials announced that “some remains” were found in sealed compartments within the ship during a search. Additionally, the Malaysian Navy said it has identified more remains.

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