Less than two weeks since he was released from a Nevada Prison, NFL legend and accused murderer OJ Simpson has already returned to the business of selling his signature.
Sports memorabilia giant Steiner Sports is selling three newly signed Buffalo Bills helmets with Simpson's autograph: one for $399.99, another in which he adds the year he was elected to the NFL Hall of Fame (1985) for $449.99, and a mini helmet for $249.99.
Steiner Sports did not hold a signing with Simpson, but rather purchased the new autographs from a third party.
'Collectors collect and O.J. Simpson is a part of sports history for his accomplishments on the field,' said Steiner Sports CEO Brandon Steiner. 'He’s a Heisman Trophy winner, 10,000+ yard rusher and Hall of Famer. We are just trying to answer the demand of our customers looking to complete their collections.'
The former Heisman winner has started selling autographed helmets for $399.99. For $449.99, fans can buy a helmet that includes the year Simpson was elected to the Hall of Fame, 1985
OJ Simpson has already been seen golfing in the two weeks since he was released from prison
The 70-year-old was paroled from Lovelock Correctional Center on October 1 after being sentenced to between nine and 33 years in jail for robbery and kidnapping in 2008.
In September of 2007, Simpson led a group of men into the Palace Station hotel and casino to retrieve sports memorabilia at gunpoint. Simpson admitted to taking the items, but insisted they had been stolen from him.
Some of Simpson's accomplices ultimately testified against him, leading to his conviction.
Previously, Simpson was found not guilty of murdering his wife Nicole Brown Simpson and Ron Goldman in 1995. However, he subsequently lost a civil trial and was ordered to pay $33.5 million to the Goldman and Brown families.
Simpson, center, stands during a parole hearing at Lovelock Correctional Center in Lovelock, Nevada, U.S., on Thursday, July 20, 2017. He was released on October 1
After 22 years of interest, it is believed Simpson now owes $100 million.
That means that some of the cash Simpson earns in the future must go to the families of Brown and Goldman.
The Goldman family launched a legal bid to relieve Simpson of any money he makes from giving interviews following his release last week, DailyMail.com can reveal.
Lawyers acting for the Goldmans previously filed a motion in Santa Monica, California demanding the former NFL star disclose any attempts 'to monetize himself'.
But the motion, which provoked a strong reaction from Simpson and his legal team, was withdrawn on Wednesday – although the Goldman's team have asked for a discovery hearing on November 7.
Simpson (left, pictured with his now-deceased ex wife Nicole Brown) was never convicted of the murdering Brown and Ronald Goldman in 1995. However, he subsequently lost a civil trial and was ordered to pay $33.5 million to the Goldman and Brown families.
It had previously been reported that Simpson had been hoping for a payday of up to $5m for the first interview with him as a free man.
Court papers seen by DailyMail.com show the Goldman family is 'concerned that Mr. Simpson or others on his behalf are shopping a potential entertainment, interview, or similar platform through the media'.
While OJ's attorneys have denied the claims, Goldman's family said: 'We take issue with this statement. Our prior experience with Mr Simpson over many years indicates the contrary, that in fact he or his advisors, agents, attorneys, family members, or surrogates, are "shopping" one or more entertainment, documentary, reality TV, or interview vehicles at this time.'
The legal filing adds: 'Such an asset would be subject to enforcement, which would include any revenues arising therefrom or any asset constituting a business opportunity or the like.'
Simpson's attorney said: 'Mr Simpson has no desire to conduct any interviews with the media, and certainly has no desire to solicit an interview for monetary gain'.
Simpson became the first player in NFL history to surpass 2,000 rushing yards in a single season back in 1973. After nine seasons with the Buffalo Bills, he retired after a two-year stint with his hometown San Francisco 49ers in 1979.
OJ Simpson tries on gloves during his murder trial in 1994. He was ultimately acquitted