FM: I'm not here to talk bad about Mike Tyson. Nobody can say what they would've done if they was in Mike Tyson's shoes. He did it his way, and I'm going to do it my way. Like I said before, I've got a lot of money, but money is made to be spent. What's the use of making hundreds and hundreds of millions of dollars but you can't enjoy it?
I didn't mean Tyson specifically. A lot of athletes, when they retire, the finances are rough. What is the endgame for you?
FM: We'll see. We'll just have to see.
How do you provide for your children—give them what you didn't have growing up—and still keep them grounded?
FM: I try to give them the finer things in life, but I also try to teach them about having manners and having responsibilities. My job is to keep a roof over your head and keep food in your mouth, and your job is to go to school.... I feel like of course people are going to respect me more than they respect my children because I'm self-made. I did it from the ground up. They're going to feel like my kids had it handed to them.
How did [prison] affect your view toward money?
FM: I got offers and huge deals when I was locked up, with CEOs writing me, wanting to do business with me, Fortune 500 companies wanting to do business with me. But my main focus was just coming home and being free. You can have all the money in the world, but if you're not free, it's like being poor, because you can't do anything.
What's your choice?