Chuck Lorre, the creator of CBS's hit comedy, "Two and a Half Men," plans to fire back at Charlie Sheen by penning a tell-all book about everything that was happening behind the scenes of the show from his point of view.
During Sheen's few months of media frenzy where he famously made outlandish remarks, the recipient of some of the worst statements were targeted at Lorre.
At the end of the show's recent season nine premiere, Lorre revealed in a vanity card message that the feud was not over.
Lorre said, "Something inside me died” when both Sheen and he were taking shots at each other.
Although Sheen has retracted any negative statements he made toward "Two and a Half Men," Lorre hasn't forgotten what was said about him. He says he has moved on too, but the vanity card at the end of the premiere went on to explain the lingering gripe Lorre still had with Sheen, "There's just one problem, that thing inside me that died? It walks at night. It's angry. It's hungry. And worst of all...it's writing a tell-all book."
Hating all the negative press and being dragged through the mud, Lorre continued on the vanity card saying he had become "the unwilling contestant in a reality show...pretty much hated every second of it."
Charlie Sheen recently dropped his $100M lawsuit against the show for an undisclosed out of court agreement merely hours before Lorre's comments were made.
Interestingly enough, the replacement for Sheen, Ashton Kutcher, has been hampered by his own controversy on "Two and a Half Men."
Eight minutes into an episode Kutcher is seen sitting on the couch with his laptop open. On his laptop is a series of stickers representing different company brands: Foursquare, Hipmunk, Flipboard, and Groupme. According to Variety.com, these are all companies Kutcher has a financial stake in.
The main problem is these companies received free advertising to millions of homes. CBS and Lorre weren't too concerned or upset with the logos used, but in the future could possibly blur and remove them.
A network spokesperson from CBS told Variety.com: "This was not part of any advertising transaction with CBS. Our policy is to disclose such financial interests in a credit at the end of the broadcast."