VIDEO Charlie Sheen didn't tell all his sex partners about HIV status

VIDEO Charlie Sheen didn't tell all his sex partners about HIV status

VIDEO Charlie Sheen didn't tell all his sex partners about HIV status

"We unearthed the stepping-stones to a Rubicon of change", he said.

"It poured a little more gas on that fire that morning", he said. As per the actor, he did not reveal his HIV status to some of his partners in the fear that he would be blackmailed by the partners for financial gain.

He shared on The TODAY Show: "No one has been infected but there was two examples, but protection was always in place, and it was for the right reasons, because everyone that I had told up to that moment had shaken me down".

Mr Sheen confirmed in November 2015 that he was diagnosed with HIV four years ago.

The lack of condom use Sheen was referring to was probably whenever the actor actually contracted HIV.

Lauer then asked: "So that's why you chose not to reveal your status to some people?" I regret ruining Two and a Half Men.

"I regret not using a condom the one or two times when this whole thing happened". Show where he also gave an update on his health and revealed at that point that he was off medications for his HIV ahead of his trip to Mexico for the said treatment. When Lauer asked if any of the cases presented against him had merit, Sheen said "they do not" and that they were "baseless". "I regret not being more involved in my children's lives growing up". He went so far as to describe Dr. Robert Huizenga, the American physician who treated him, as a "criminal" and "charlatan".

"He's hurting a lot of good and decent people", said Sheen.

"And let's just say, it was a race to the airport between the Parliament, my security team and Interpol".

But regardless of Sheen's reasoning, California law says that once a person knows they are infected with HIV they must alert a sexual partner before engaging in sexual activity otherwise they could be charged with a misdemeanor. "There's no depression. There are no shades of dementia".

"This is the future of treatment, what I'm doing now", he said.

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