While ABC News was at his Los Angeles home, Sheen consented to a series of drug tests for Radaronline.com's Senior Executive Editor Dylan Howard. The results of an at-home drug urine test came back negative, according to Radaronline.com. In the second batch of tests, including a blood and urine test conducted and administered by a court-certified lab, Sheen tested negative for all drugs. The test covered marijuana, cocaine, opiates, amphetamines, alcohol. The urine test results show that Sheen has been clean for some 72 hours, Howard said on "GMA."
Though Sheen was willing to comply for ABC News and RadarOnline.com, he said he would not agree to weekly drug tests to return to work if CBS asked him.
"I'll do one and then because they said it was my condition and my conduct," he said. "It's that absurd. I'll give them one and then they can just sit back and watch the magic. That's all they deserve."
Television's once-highest paid actor has had a whirlwind few months, culminating in the cancellation of his CBS sitcom.
"I was actually disappointed because I thought the mistakes I made is that people misinterpret my passion for anger," Sheen said.
The move came after the actor launched into a scathing rant against "Two and a Half Men" creator Chuck Lorre on the radio program "Alex Jones Show." CBS announced Thursday night that it had canceled the rest of the show's season as a result of Sheen's "statements, conduct and condition."
In that interview, Sheen said of Lorre that he must have embarrassed him "in front of his children and the world by healing at a pace that his un-evolved mind cannot process."
Sheen went on to call Lorre a "turd" and a "clown," and he sparked accusations of anti-Semitism after pointedly referring to Lorre's birth name, Chaim Levine in the radio interview.
In the ABC News interview, Sheen said the comment was never intended to be anti-Semitic. He said he made it in jest after seeing the name in a brief message posted by Lorre himself at the end of "Two and a Half Men."
"I'm really-- upset-- about how something was interpreted. I feel terrible about it. So, I think we should just clear the air on that. You know, they were like suddenly labeling me an anti-Semite. It's like people didn't know me. There's nothing about that in my history, anywhere."
The actor said if Lorre were sitting in front of him, he would apologize and say: "I'm sorry if I offended you. I didn't know you were so sensitive. I just thought, you know, after you wailing on me for eight years that I could like take a few shots back. I didn't know you were gonna take your little ball and go home and punish everybody in the process."
CBS and Lorre had no comment.
Sheen has no plans to go down without a fight, saying he will sue for "tons."
"I'm gonna sue for what I'm worth and what I deserve and what they think they can take from me. They can't," Sheen said. "I don't have a job. I got a whole family to support and love. And -- people beyond myself, people a lot more important than me, are relying on that money to -- fuel the magic."
Sheen will reportedly sue CBS and Warner Bros. for more than $300 million for "mental anguish," according to the New York Post.