Nails is hammering Charlie Sheen with accusations the actor ordered the murder of a former employee.
In an explosive interview with The Hollywood Reporter, former Mets player Lenny Dykstra said Sheen casually confessed to being the mastermind behind the overdose death of personal assistant Rick Calamaro.
Calamaro, a nightclub owner who worked as Sheen's right-hand man during the "Wall Street" star's 2011 public meltdown, was found dead in his apartment in 2012 from what the Los Angeles County coroner ruled an accidental overdose.
Dykstra was in jail when Calamaro died, serving time for auto theft and lewd conduct.
When he got out, Dykstra reportedly asked Sheen, “What the f--- happened to Calamaro?”
“You mean Dead Rick?” Sheen replied, according to Dykstra. “What f---ing happened is the mother----r tried to blackmail me just like you said, wanted $5 million. I had him f---ing iced.”
Dykstra said Sheen bragged he had a hot dose — a lethal drug mix added to Calamaro's stash.
Sheen's lawyer Shane Bernard denied the claims to THR and challenged Dykstra's credibility, citing the former MLB player's “laundry list” of criminal convictions.
Bernard dismissed Dykstra's statements as “disturbing, vile and outright ridiculous claims.”
Attempts to reach a Sheen spokesman were not immediately successful Wednesday.
When reached by phone, Dykstra told the Daily News he was at a funeral and couldn't talk.
Speaking to THR, Dykstra described his lengthy but troubled friendship with Sheen and claimed the “Two and a Half Men” actor is on the verge of being prosecuted for financial crimes.
He also alleged Sheen beat his former fiancée Scottine (Brett) Rossi.
“I am not a saint, but I will not tolerate a man beating a woman,” Dykstra said.
“Killing the guy that f---ing tried to extort him, that's his business,” he said, reportedly arguing the physical abuse of Rossi disturbed him more. “Men, they get in rages. But no pummeling.”
Dykstra said he also had problems with Sheen's head of security and went to the IRS with American Express bills showing the man was charging personal expenses to Sheen.
The former ball player said the IRS was more interested in Sheen's expenditures, including some alleged $20,000 cash payments to “women of the night.”
“That's when I knew they're going to come at him with tax fraud, wire fraud — everything,” he said.
Dykstra said he believes law enforcement is targeting Sheen because women, including Rossi, have accused the actor of knowingly exposing them to HIV, but so far prosecutors haven't charged him.
“It was a felony if you didn't tell a woman you have HIV when you know it. Nothing has happened to him since all of those women went public. Think about it,” Dykstra said. “This is how he (is) going to go down.”
Dykstra, 54, helped the New York Mets win the 1986 World Series and was nicknamed Nails for his hard-headed personality on and off the field.
He reportedly agreed to the wide-ranging interview with THR because he wants to drum up interest in a possible Sheen documentary or multipart docu-series about his own life along the lines of the Oscar-winning 2016 documentary “O.J.: Made in America.”