Actor Akshay Kumar, known for his health-conscious lifestyle, once shared a humorous anecdote about his occasional indulgence in alcohol during an episode of Salman Khan's reality show. In a video shared by a Reddit user, Akshay revealed that even a small amount of wine can make him feel good. Unlike typical drunk behavior where people often get boisterous or good-natured, Akshay confessed that he starts cooking when he gets tipsy.

Akshay said, “Principal soni si wine p leta hun to mujhe nasha aa jata hai (even if I drink little wine, I get drunk).” To this Salman said, “Mujhe bhi (me too).”

Akshay said, “Drunk, mein rush hai, gayate hai, gir jaate hai, gusa ho jaate hai, main khana kar kar hai hai. Main apni aukaat pe aa jata hun (When people get drunk, they sing, dance, fall, get angry but I start cooking. I return to my basic state).”
Akshay referred to his early days when he worked as a chef before turning to acting. He playfully added that not only does he cook after drinking, but he also makes sure his wife, Shine Khanna, eat what you prepare. Salman praised Akshay's culinary skills, noting that he prepares a variety of delicious dishes.

Salman Khan gets candid about 'Dabangg 4', Akshay Kumar-Tiger Shroff and Raveena Tandon's 'Bade Miyan Chote Miyan'

On the other hand, the long-awaited film “Bad Miyan Chote Miyan“, starring Akshay Kumar and Tiger Shroff, attracted significant attention on social media.

According to a report from Bollywood Hungama, the Central Board of Film Certification (CBFC) gave the film a U/A rating, indicating that it is suitable for a wide audience but with parental guidance for children under 12 years of age. However, the CBFC requested certain modifications from the producers. Specifically, 14 seconds of images were blurred in three different scenes and, approximately 57 minutes into the film, one scene was reduced by 19 seconds, equivalent to a 25% reduction.

The report did not specify whether these scenes contained violence or intimacy. Additionally, in one scene, a brand name was replaced, although no details about this change were provided. Furthermore, the manufacturers had to send a letter to the CBFC clarifying the use of symbols, plates, uniform codes and other details related to the Armed Forces.
These modifications suggest that the CBFC sought to ensure that the film adhered to certain guidelines and standards, particularly with regard to sensitive content and representations.