Airline raunchy Ads. Should it be allowed?

A Russian airline has come up with a new raunchy ad featuring bikini-clad flight attendants washing planes.Moscow-based start-up airline Avianova's promotional ad shows women stripping out of their stewardess uniforms and washing the company's planes, the Courier Mail reported.

Avianova, which launched in August last year and serves 16 destinations within Russia, has a fleet of five Airbus A320 planes, and recently advertised fares
starting from under 10 dollars.

It is the latest airline to use sex as a selling point.

Last week another new airline, Spirit Airlines, came under fire for its raunchy ad.

The commercial, featuring scantily clad women with the slogan "Check Out The Oil On Our Beaches", was slammed for poking fun at the BP oil disaster.

The airline has since pulled the ad following widespread condemnation.



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Students To Apologise For Japanese War Crimes

History expert Anri Suzuki has offered to make love with Chinese students attending college in her native Japan to apologise for her country's invasion of China in 1937.

Anri, 24, from Tokyo - has a doctorate in Sino-Japanese history but said she had specialised in studying the Japanese invasion of China and was ashamed by what her countrymen had done.

She said: "We have to respect the lessons of history and although we cannot obliterate it we can try and make recompense.

"I want to cure the wounds of China with my body, and I offer to do this by making love with Chinese students in Japan.

"I think it would be a symbolic compensation for them," she added.



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Why do men cross-dress?

No one really knows why some men have this desire. Most men who cross-dress describe it as an outlet for stress, and they tend to want to dress up more during times of tension at work or at home.
Some men get relief from tension simply by wearing women's lingerie (often silk) under their exterior male clothing. These guys often go no further than that with their cross-dressing.
Men who cross-dress are not mentally ill. Indeed, psychologists in the USA have decided that cross-dressing comes within the normal range of male sexuality unless it becomes a compulsive obsession.

Some men get relief from tension simply by wearing women's lingerie (often silk) under their exterior male clothing. These guys often go no further than that with their cross-dressing.
Men who cross-dress are not mentally ill. Indeed, psychologists in the USA have decided that cross-dressing comes within the normal range of male sexuality unless it becomes a compulsive obsession.

Unfortunately, many guys who cross-dress fail to look very like a real woman. As a result, people snigger when they see them and sometimes act in a very hostile way. Sadly, cross-dressing can provoke violence from stupid and aggressive males.

Cross-dressing is not an offence in the UK, even under the recent Sexual Offences Act of 2003, which contains a seemingly inexhaustible list of sexual misdemeanours.
Nor is it illegal in most other western countries – though you could run into serious problems in many developing nations.

Twenty five years ago it was quite common for the British police to arrest a man who dared to go out in a dress.
It is now generally accepted that if a man encounters the police while dressed as a woman, he is as entitled as any other law-abiding citizen to courtesy and consideration.




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The danger of wearing underwire bra

Attorney Brittney Horstman was not packing heat. She was wearing an underwire bra. And when the metal detector went off on a visit to the Miami Federal Detention Center, security guards wouldn't let Horstman in to see her client.

The attorney reminded guards of a detention center ``memo'' allowing female attorneys wearing an underwire bra to enter. But the guards would not relent. Horstman stepped into a bathroom and removed her bra. In blouse and jacket, she returned, and cleared the walk-through detector.
Again, guards refused to let her pass - now, because she was braless, which is against prison dress code guidelines. ``So, simply because I was a woman who wore a specific bra, my client was denied access to his attorney today,'' Horstman e-mailed a group of fellow lawyers on June 4. ``This is completely unacceptable.''

``You are a true defense attorney taking your bra off to try to see your client in jail!'' Horstman's colleague, attorney Carmen Vizcaino, said in an e-mail. ``Betcha none of the guys have done that for their clients.''



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85%Soccer balls in the world comes from Sialkot



Just like the World Cup happens every four years, so does the coming of a new official adidas match ball.

Named, “JABULANI” which means “to celebrate” in isiZulu, the new adidas ball will be the only ball used during the month-long tournament that starts in June.

According to business sources here, over 85 percent of the total production of soccer balls in the world comes from Sialkot Pakistan, while all international brands are sourcing their supply of footballs from this export-oriented city and nucleus of cottage industry in the country.

Over 40 million balls worth US $ 210 million are produced annually by some 60,000 highly skilled male and female workforce of Sialkot, a city which enjoys a unique position in global trade with reference to sports goods.

Its main forte is hand stitched inflatable balls, which have been produced for almost a century now, and are being exported to world markets by 1000 plus entrepreneurs. An added impetus has been provided as the local industry has been purged of the stigma of child labour.

The stitching of soccer balls started in Sialkot during the 20th century with supplies sent to the British forces, but after independence the industry grew at an impressive pace, making the world recognise the formidable position of this city vis-a-vis its favourite sport.

Today almost all international buyers rush to Sialkot to secure their supply chains, building strong and long term business relations with the local exporters.

In the 1980s, Sialkot gained ‘international celebrity’ status when it produced the ‘Tango’ ball used in FIFA World Cup in 1982, which led to further growth of the soccer ball industry. The success story of Sialkot based industries is based on the unmatched skill and craftsmanship of local workers.

Business globe trotters of the world have recognised the potential of Sialkot as a matchless export-oriented city of Pakistan. With a century old industrial base, the city has developed an incredible export culture over the decades, and is contributing up to $ 800 million to the national exchequer annually.

The exporters meanwhile continue efforts to double the export volume despite the increasingly tough competition in world markets today, to fetch valuable foreign exchange for the country. The development of cottage industries in Sialkot has assumed a model status for the developing world.

The city is sprinkled with thousands of small and medium enterprises engaged in honouring their global export commitments for value-added quality goods including sports items, surgical instruments, leather products, gloves, musical instruments etc.

At the moment however, the city is gripped mainly by football fever, with business activity at its peak in and around the city. A rush of cargo agents is witnessed at the Sialkot Dry Port for clearance and dispatch of soccer ball consignments well before the commencement of the World Cup, while the Collectorate of Customs Sambrial has also extended the working hours of the export section and PRAL to facilitate exporters.


The World Cup hasn’t kicked off it, but representatives of all 32 participant nations fought for the Miss World Cup 2010 title in Germany, and the winner was Argentina, Jennifer Scherman. Katerina Giannoglou of Greece was the 1st runner-up and Avalon-Chanel Weijzig, from the Netherlands, who competed in Miss World and Miss Universe 2009, was 3rd.

Jennifer Scherman of Argentina was crowned Miss World Cup 2010



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