Well, he did if you sent a question to the Houstonist.
It's pretty boring stuff, honestly. Mostly it's about steroids and such, and it pretty much repeats what he's been saying for a few years now. It kind of seems like a bad idea, though. I'm no lawyer, but it seems to me that this is something that no lawyer would advise him to do.
Anyways, some highlights:
What effect do you feel this controversy has had on Koby's career? What advice are you giving him to deal with a potential life in the big leagues should he make it? Do you feel his chances are any lessened by public sentiment despite his own talents? (from: Mark Rudkin)
Koby is his own man. Remember, he has grown up in this environment and is no stranger to the media. I think the controversy interrupted him for a bit from the media following him around, but they were great to Koby. They didn't hammer him about the situation I've been dealing with, and no, I don't think Koby's chances are lessened. I think he has the same chance as anyone else of making his own way.
Koby also knows a lot about life in the big leagues since he's been with me quite a bit. If he makes it to the bigs, he knows what to expect for the most part, and I will continue to advise him to stay positive and work hard. That's all I can do: be his dad.
If you could change one key decision you made during your career, what would it be? (from: pedros31)
There are no key decisions that I have made in my career that I would change, because each one led me to something I would have never had the opportunity to do — other than holding back on a key fastball or two to Reggie Jackson, George Brett and Robin Yount, who took me deep. Maybe I should have thrown my change up instead! (smile)
I want to thank the fans and supporters who have been nothing but great to me and my family over the past year or so. I look forward to seeing you around town.
Actually, I guess that's it. Oh, wait. There's his epic sign-off:
Peace in the Middle East.
I.... I have no idea what to say about that.