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PLAYBOY ASIA - You’ll deep under the International model, Taya Vais’ sultry spell in this totally seductive pictorial with the photographer, David Merenyi. This Russian goddess is a natural posing for the camera.

Dressed in black lace and leather, Taya is absolutely flawless on the set of a cocktail lounge. It’s after hours, and instead of going home, Taya decides to give her new Playboy fans a little show. Grab a front-row seat to this lovely lady’s tantalizing curves as she shows us sexy pose after sexy pose.

First removing her leather pants, we get a glimpse of her plump behind in a lace thong, and long, long legs. Soon enough she’s totally nude, giving you the show of a lifetime. “What makes me, me is my emotional intelligence, my sensuality, and the passionate way I express myself through art,” she tells us thoughtfully.

When it comes it her body, Taya is rather confident and loves her all natural curves. “I have a lean and rather fit body,” she tells us, running her hands down her frame. “My face and arms are my best assets.” In terms of love, Taya thinks it’s an important element in the bedroom.

“My best piece of sex advice would be to love each other,” she shares. “Sex without love just makes it emotionally and spiritually empty.” Feel a little love with Taya in her beautiful pictorials, right here on Playboy.


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PLAYBOY ASIA - Chinese beauty Wu Muxi breaks tradition with this sexy set from photographer Shawn Liu.

Hailing from Beijing, Wu is a student of the dramatic arts—she loves acting and film, art and travel, and appreciates the finer things in life.

“I was totally immersed in this shoot,” says Wu. “The light, the beautiful scenes—I was deeply attracted by all of this, and as an actress, I enjoyed creating something personal and unique.

” Slipping out of her silk print dress and into the nude, Wu knows exactly what to do. Like a flower in full bloom, she intoxicates the world around her.

“I would liken a woman to a rose,” she says suggestively. “The blooming time is short, but it’s stunning.” Stop and smell the roses with the sensuous Wu Muxi, only on Playboy.


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Written by Comedian Rachel Wolfson

Los Angeles International Airport (LAX) released their policy on traveling with cannabis and it’s a little...cloudy.

As cannabis remains in this weird limbo between state and federal law, places like the LAX are enforcing state law to cover their own ass, but don’t get it twisted: This does not mean you can pull up to the airport and walk through security like Snoop Dogg (although that would be dope). According to the airport’s official site, “In accordance with Proposition 64, the Los Angeles Airport Police Department will allow passengers to travel through LAX with up to 28.5 grams of marijuana and 8 grams of concentrated marijuana. However, passengers should be aware that marijuana laws vary state by state and they are encouraged to check the laws of the states in which they plan to travel.”

So what the heck does that really mean? Prop 64 allows you to possess a certain amount of the drug as a recreational or medical user. Private property owners can decide whether or not they will allow you to bring cannabis onto their premises, which is similar to a restaurant policy. Are cannabis users at risk if we decide to travel with our medicine? We can’t forget that just this year our very own Attorney General, Jeff Sessions, doesn’t think good people smoke weed, but with all due respect Sesh, you can go fuck yourself. Half the country is getting high and the other half is watching us (while secretly getting high). That said, us cannabis users should be able to travel with our medicine without fear.

We’ve all heard stories of friends of friends traveling with ounces and never getting caught. A buddy recently told me that he traveled through the LAX and Transportation Security Administration (TSA) even went through his bag right in front of him—even joking about the potent smell—and let him go on his merry way. Then again, there are reality shows like Locked Up Abroad that feature people being caught commuting to other countries with illegal substances that capture what a horrifying experience it is. As soon as I posted LAX’s view on this on social media, I had friends warning me about being arrested in certain parts of the country. My response: Let’s be real, if law enforcement is using taxpayers money on cannabis dogs, then they aren’t taking crime seriously.

Since most people don’t just chill at LAX, this means you can basically travel through the airport, but once you hit security you are out of their jurisdiction. Now you are dealing with TSA—which is under the Department of Homeland Security and under federal rule. According to TSA’s website, “TSA security officers do not search for marijuana or other illegal drugs, but in the event a substance that appears to be marijuana or a cannabis infused product is observed during security screening, TSA will refer the matter to a law enforcement officer.” It’s kind of like being pulled over on the road: are you going to get a friendly officer or one that hates life? The policy of the agency doesn’t change, but it’s up to the officers discretion.

People might misinterpret this as LAX allowing users to travel with cannabis so I asked my lawyer friend Alexa Steinberg, Esq. of Manzuri Law, a prominent cannabis attorney, to clarify what’s allowed and what isn’t. For one, cannabis laws still vary drastically from cigarettes, meaning you’re not legally allowed to indulge in a bit of indica in designated smoking areas. “The statement released says nothing about consumption. In fact, Prop 64 does not allow for consumption in public.” Steinberg explains. “[You] can't walk down the street smoking marijuana the same way you can't walk down the street drinking a margarita.”

Basically, Steinberg’s point is that while attitudes about cannabis are constantly changing, despite these new rules, you could be putting yourself legally at risk. As long as federal law rules against cannabis consumption, legal states must abide by regulations at the same time as they bend to acknowledge a state's loosened boundaries. In 2016, cannabis-related arrests outnumbered violent crimes according to the New York Times. Still, more changes are happening on the west coast. For example, in Seattle, Washington judges recently voted to vacate prior cannabis convictions for those charged between the years of 1996-2010 which widely affected people of color. Over half of these cases, 46 percent to be exact, involved Black people. The charges will be cleared in November and is another step in the right direction for the war on drugs—and hopefully the rest of the country will take notice or be left behind in the legalization movement.

And at McCarran International in Las Vegas, they now have leftover cannabis bins installed so people can dispose of their unsmoked cannabis before they go through security. “Although both medical and recreational marijuana is legal in Nevada, it’s still illegal on the federal level, and therefore, illegal to bring along with you on a plane. So to help travelers dispose of their weed before heading out of Sin City, there are large green bins—called amnesty boxes—set up outside”, Newsweek reports.

But before you think about bringing that ounce of weed through the airport, ask yourself if it’s worth the risk. If you are traveling to other legal states, it’s better to just purchase when you arrive. Until federal legalization passes, you are still breaking federal law once you get passed airport security. Odds are, they aren’t trying to ruin your life or make an example out of you, but you just never know. You could end up with the TSA officer who worships Jeff Sessions or one who truly doesn’t give a fuck that you’re trying to get your Grandma, who has colon cancer, high when you get to Boca Raton, Florida.

For now, I’ll stick to getting stoned at home, before I get to the airport. (playboy)

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PLAYBOY ASIA - The hills are alive with the stunning model, Kit Rysha around. In a field of wildflowers, Kit looks like a dream. Dressed in a white floral dress with her hair blowing in the wind, she’s sure to make you fall deeply.

“My life is always changing and I think that changes are what makes me grow,” she tells us sweetly of herself. Fitting right into her surroundings, Kit loves being outside. “I grew up in the Philippines and there I had my best memories,” she tells us.

“Green forests, beaches, blue skies, always hot weather.” Taking in all the beauty around her, Kit begins to tug at her flowing dress as the photographer, David Merenyi catches all her best gazes and poses. Slipping out of her dress with ease, she shows all her new Playboy fans her darling, all natural breasts.

“I guess my special talent would be modeling,” she tells us, showing off her toned figure. “In my spare time I go to the gym, run, and I love taking self-portraits.” Now fully nude with the bright sun shining down on her, Kit’s curvy yet petite figure is divine.

“I think my best physical assets are my face and butt,” she tells us with a giggle. We can’t help but agree with you Kit. Get lost in the dazzling daydream that is Kit Rysha in this gorgeous field of flowers, right here only on Playboy.


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PLAYBOY ASIA - Looking absolutely angelic, International beauty, Viviane Leigh is back for the third time to Playboy and is almost even more beautiful and charming than we remember.

Dressed in all white lingerie and all high heels, Viviane is taking in some fresh air just outside her villa in gorgeous Bali with the photographer, Cassandra Keyes snapping her camera away, perfect pose after perfect pose.

"Growing up, I saw beautiful women with the cutest Bunny outfits,” says Viviane, reminiscing on her first interactions with Playboy. "The women were always so glamorous, delicate yet strong and I knew always wanted to be a Playboy model as they symbolized confident and beautiful women.”

Being the epitome of her description, it’s nearly impossible not to fall for Viviane as she cracks witty jokes on set, revealing her stunning figure for us. Removing piece by piece of lingerie, first, it’s her large breasts, and next, her favorite physical asset.

“What I love most about my body is my booty,” she giggles. “I feel the sexiest in lace lingerie and pretty robes.” When it comes to the opposite sex and the bedroom, it’s all about the energy for Viviane. “My best piece of sex advice for both men and women is to communicate,” she exclaims.

“Let them know what works because sex is all about rhythm and harmony.” Are you loving everything about this Australian beauty? Let her know in the comments below, right here on Playboy.


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PLAYBOY ASIA - Say ni hao to Wu Muxi, a young model from Beijing, China. Petite and all natural, with long, silky black hair and brown eyes, Wu aspires to be a famous model and actress.

International model Wu Muxi is so tempting in this set from photographer Shawn Liu. Petite and all natural, with long, shiny black hair, Wu was all ready to go to bed, but then she had a better idea.

She decided to take off her pajamas, jump into bed and show off her beautiful, natural body for all her fans. There may be a bit of a language barrier, but there’s absolutely no doubt that Wu speaks the language of love—this girl knows exactly what she’s got, and she’s not afraid to use her sex appeal.

Hit the sack with the gorgeous Wu Muxi, right here on Playboy.


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Written by Susan Shain 

One afternoon in late 2014, Jordan Milne’s phone rang.

Not his cell phone, but the phone on the wall of his Midtown apartment—which he says “no one ever called.” It was the doorman. He asked Milne, “Do you guys have water leaking?” No. “Are you running the dishwasher?” No again. “Well, the people downstairs are complaining there’s water leaking through the ceiling,” he said. “I’ve gotta come up and take a look.”Milne and his wife, Lindsay, sprung into action. They weren’t using the dishwasher; they were distilling alcohol—which, unlike homebrewing, is against the law. “I was elbow deep in an illegal batch of whiskey,” recalls Milne. “I thought, holy shit, we’re about to get evicted.” They grabbed the still, searing hot at 206 degrees, and scooted it into a closet. They had just disconnected and hidden the hoses when they heard a knock at the door. “We got away by the skin of our teeth,” says Milne. “At that point, I was like: ‘We need a better place to do this.’”

Milne is handsome, with cerulean eyes that dance as he talks, and an affable, charismatic and tirelessly passionate manner. He grew up on a 1,500-acre farm in Bouckville, New York, a town of around 500 people 30 miles east of the state’s geographical center. “I grew up in a small part of the world,” he says. “I knew that when I eventually got to see a bigger part of it, I was going to learn a lot —and the path I was going to take would change.”

That path began to veer when Milne’s high school guidance counselor saw his PSAT scores. She told him: “We’re going to get you into a place where no one has gotten in before.” That place ended up being Dartmouth College. “She took a decent test score—and got me into a school that was a huge reach,” says Milne. “It changed my life.” When he got to school he considered the foreign service, and studied Russian and Arabic, but he ultimately found his way to finance, and began working at a Connecticut hedge fund in 2007.

Wanting to emulate his grandfather Ray, a Washington fruit farmer, Milne tried to “get into scotch.” He hated the taste, however, and developed a love for bourbon instead. He and his roommates bought different kinds, holding taste tests in their house. Milne, ever ambitious, wasn’t satisfied with sampling other people’s creations—and started distilling whiskey illegally in his garage. “At first it was extremely bad,” he says. “Like beyond bad. But then I started visiting craft distilleries and asking questions, and it started to get a little better. At parties, we’d take out the stuff I’d made, and people would actually like it.”

By 2012, Milne was engaged to his college friend-turned-lover, Lindsay Zahradka. They were thinking about starting a family, and also about leaving New York. When Hurricane Sandy hit, they drove to Portland, Maine, to visit his fiancée’s brother. At dinner one night, they sat by the window; outside, snow fell under the glow of a street lamp. They looked at each other and instantly decided this was where they’d start their new lives.

In Maine, his partner could continue her career as a lawyer, which she loved—but Milne was eager to leave finance. “I had become a one-dimensional person; whether I was at work or not, my mind was always there,” he remembers. So after returning home, Milne brainstormed what he could do for work. “I was sitting there, Googling major employers and industries,” he says. “I got up and poured myself another glass of gin. And then I looked over at the still.”

Over the next two and a half years, Milne maintained a full-time job while planning his distillery on the side. He made budgets, courted investors, talked to other distillers—and in a “brutal trial and error process,” perfected his gin recipe. His mission? To get people to “think about gin differently.” To do that, he couldn’t create a juniper-forward spirit, like the majority of gins on the shelf. “I had to find a new flavor profile to be our frontman,” he says. “Juniper was going to be the bass player.” He made batch after batch after batch, experimenting with ingredients and quantities. The winning combination: fresh rosemary and mint in the lead, backed by orris root (from the iris flower), coriander and Tuscan juniper.

“I have a shelf in my distillery with the hundreds of test batches we made over the years,” says Milne. “Some are good but not perfect, and some are terrible.” His now-wife was often the initial tester, and Milne admits: “My wife had to try some pretty lousy gin to get here.” Yet even once he’d found his recipe, Milne hadn’t fully committed. The pair had great jobs in New York, causing them to constantly second-guess their plan. “We had a really good thing going,” says Milne. “But comfort can be bad, right? It can kind of lull you to sleep.”

So Milne searched for a “ripcord” to pull, saying: “You don’t know whether it’s going to work—and the prospect of failure looms extremely large—but at some point you just have to say ‘Cannonball, I’m going in.’” For Milne, the custom still was going to be his largest investment; his ripcord, his cannonball. So in the spring of 2015, several months after the doorman incident, he ordered it. Then they moved to Maine. “At that point,” he says, “we were on the hook.”
In October 2016, Hardshore Distilling Company opened its doors. The following year, USA Today readers named it the best craft gin distillery in the country. While Milne says “the impulse to tinker, to conform, is always intense,” winning that award convinced him to keep doing it the Hardshore way. “We convert so many non-gin enthusiasts because we’ve taken such a different approach,” he says. “We’re really trying to show people this category has breadth and latitude.”
Hardshore does everything itself, including making its own neutral spirit with wheat from Milne’s family farm. “If we put it into a bottle, we could easily call it vodka,” notes Milne. “But I think that’s a huge waste of gin.” By controlling its neutral base, Hardshore can end the fermentation process early, leaving some sugar unconverted to alcohol. This softens the flavor, and adds thickness and weight—which, according to Milne, “allows the botanical to unfurl a little more slowly on your tongue, as opposed to dropping like a bomb.” When drinking Hardshore’s gin, he calls its texture “half the experience.”

Although the distillery is also aging bourbon, it won’t hit shelves until it meets Milne’s exacting standards. Which might be never. “There’s a very decent chance we never put out a bourbon,” he says. “When we put forward a product, we don’t want to be good from a craft perspective; we want to be the best from a category perspective.”

Hardshore’s Original Gin is now available in 12 eastern states and California, and the company is on track to triple its sales from last year. When asked about his success, Milne is humble, yet invigorated, saying: “I started this journey because I wanted to make the best negroni I could—and I ended up building a distillery.”

“Be careful what your hobbies are,” he adds. “You never know when they’re going to become your life’s work.” (Playboy)