"These women don't judge me.," the actor told NBC's Today show, which he invited back into his home only hours after an interview Monday – the same day that his publicist quit.
"They don't judge me," Sheen repeated. "They don't lead with opinion. They don't lead with their own needs all the time. They're honest enough to tell me, ‘Hey, look, you – you know, park your nonsense. You gotta help me solve this.' And we solve it."
When it comes to household decisions, he said, "Everybody's vote has equal importance. But when we're approaching crisis, I remind them, 'Look, I'm 22 years further down the road ... my plan is gonna be the best one in the room. So, just trust me on that and everybody will win. Everybody will win and everybody's needs will be taken care of."
As for life in the house, he also told ABC's Good Morning America on Tuesday, "It's perfect. It's awesome. Every day is just filled with just wins. All we do is put wins in the record books … We win so radically in our underwear before our first cup of coffee, it's scary. People say it's lonely at the top, but I sure like the view."
Rejects Father's WordsNot everyone may agree. Sheen's father, Martin Sheen, and brother, Emilio Estevez, appeared together on Britain's Sky News and expressed their concerns for Charlie – who stated right back that he will have none of it.
"They tried," said Sheen. "But I said, ‘You know, I'm not ready, I'm not interested in your rhetoric right now. I appreciate your love, your compassion, if that's what you wanna call it. But I'm 45 years old, and I'm not interested in people treating me like a 12-year-old."
When Today interviewer Jeff Rosen read Tweets and email to Sheen from fans expressing their concern for him, the actor – who is threatening CBS and Warner Bros. with legal action to resume production of his sitcom – lashed out at those who dared criticize him and suggested they use their time to find jobs instead.
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