So fat, so juicy, and so bunched up.
The NSV looks sexy...
A Belgian Air Force F16 fighter aircraft, taking part in the offensive in Libya, lands at Araxos airbase, Greece March 28, 2011. A Libyan rebel spokesman said Muammar Gaddafi's hometown of Sirte had been captured by the rebels on Monday, but no independent verification of the statement was immediately available.
Belgian army staff members transport a GBU-38 bomb ready to be attached to a Belgian Air Force F16 fighter aircraft, which is taking part in the offensive in Libya, at Araxos airbase, Greece March 28, 2011. A Libyan rebel spokesman said Muammar Gaddafi's hometown of Sirte had been captured by the rebels on Monday, but no independent verification of the statement was immediately available.
Belgian army staff member attach a GBU-38 bomb to a Belgian Air Force F16 fighter aircraft, which is taking part in an offensive in Libya, at Araxos airbase, Greece March 28, 2011.
A Libyan rebel sits in his vehicle next to an image of Argentine-born Cuban revolutionary leader Ernesto 'Che' Guevara, on the outskirts of the town of Bin Jawad on March 27, 2011 as rebels pushed westwards in hot pursuit of Moamer Kadhafi's forces, winning back control of the key Ras Lanuf oil site and pressing on towards Kadhafi's hometown of Sirte, a central coastal city.
Libyan rebels hold their positions on the outskirts of the town of Bin Jawad on March 27, 2011
A burnt tank is seen on the road to Sirte near Bin Jawad March 28, 2011. Empowered by Western-led air strikes against Muammar Gaddafi's forces, rebels in the oil-producing North African country have pushed west along the Mediterranean coast to retake a series of towns in short order.
Libyan rebels ride in their vehicles as they progress westward from the town of Bin Jawad towards Moamer Kadhafi's home town of Sirte on March 28, 2011 as NATO finally agreed to take over full command of military operations to enforce a no-fly zone in Libya from a US-led coalition.
Rebel fighter rides west in pursuit of forces loyal to Muammar Gaddafi some 120 km (75 miles) east of Sirte in eastern Libya, March 28, 2011.
Abdel-Hakim al-Hasidi, the Libyan rebel leader, has said jihadists who fought against allied troops in Iraq are on the front lines of the battle against Muammar Gaddafi's regime.
In an interview with the Italian newspaper Il Sole 24 Ore, Mr al-Hasidi admitted that he had recruited "around 25" men from the Derna area in eastern Libya to fight against coalition troops in Iraq. Some of them, he said, are "today are on the front lines in Adjabiya".
Mr al-Hasidi insisted his fighters "are patriots and good Muslims, not terrorists," but added that the "members of al-Qaeda are also good Muslims and are fighting against the invader".
His revelations came even as Idriss Deby Itno, Chad's president, said al-Qaeda had managed to pillage military ****nals in the Libyan rebel zone and acquired arms, "including surface-to-air missiles, which were then smuggled into their sanctuaries".
Mr al-Hasidi admitted he had earlier fought against "the foreign invasion" in Afghanistan, before being "captured in 2002 in Peshwar, in Pakistan". He was later handed over to the US, and then held in Libya before being released in 2008.
Libya: the West and al-Qaeda on the same side