By Marsha Kranes. The magazine yesterday said it would welcome photos of men interested in appearing in a photo spread on the sexiest men of Enron. In another Enron-related development, the family of John Clifford Baxter, the executive who took his own life in late January, has asked that his suicide note be suppressed. Baxter, 43, shot himself in the head in his parked Mercedes a short distance from his home in the affluent Houston suburb of Sugar Land on Jan. Read Next.
'Playboy' brings nudity back to magazine
Enron employees pose in a spread in the October issue of Playgirl News Photo - Getty Images
While featuring ex-employees of a failed company baring it all seems like an odd idea, apparently Enron employees leapt at the chance, with more than vying to pose. Melania Trump certainly looked every inch a First Lady on the day her husband Donald was inaugurated as the 45 th President of the United States. Trump shed everything but the heels. In Europe, pictures like this are very fashionable and common. While Tonya was allowed to skate in the Olympics, as it was not proven that she was involved in the attack, she placed 8 th , while Kerrigan, who had largely recovered from the blow to her knee, took the silver.
It was a big deal for Playboy, and the iconic men's magazine sent several executives to Houston for the big reveal. I went to the press conference. After some hard-hitting questions directed to the models "Uh, exactly when did you work for Enron again? I asked him, "Is the Internet hurting Playboy's circulation? There's no need for guys to buy Playboy to look at naked women.
Playgirl's "Men of Enron " issue hit the newsstands today, giving new meaning to naked capitalism. Five former Enron employees stripped down to their briefs -- then some -- for the October issue of the women's magazine. Ken Lay wasn't among them. Playgirl asked the men to "show off their assets," a week after Playboy invited current and former female workers to expose all for a "Women of Enron" feature in the August edition. She wouldn't give exact figures for how much the New York-based magazine paid the men.