On September 30, 2010, Amy's first mainstream porn film, Deep Inside Amy Fisher, was released. Hernext twofilms, Amy Fisher is Sexand Amy Fisher With Love,were released in 2011.
In 2010, it was reported that has started her own production company, Amy Fisher Productions.
Amy was featured on the February 27, 2008 cover of Steppin' Out magazine.
On October 25, 2004, Amy signed copies of her book If I Knew Then... at the Barnes & Noble in New York.
To help raise money for the Haiti earthquake relief, Amy stated that she would be stripping at the Scene Restaurant and Lounge in Commack, Long Island, New York from January 21 through January 23, 2010 and donating part of her earnings.
Amy has four tattoos above, around and below her navel. A flower above the navel, a butterfly on either side and a heart decoration below.
Amy was nicknamed the Long Island Lolita by the national press. The word lolita, which describes a young girl seduced by an older man, was coined by Vladimir Nabokov in his 1955 novel Lolita.
As of 2010, Amy has written two books:
1. Amy Fisher: My Story, coauthored by Sheila Weller.
2. If I Knew Then..., coauthored by Robbie Woliver.
Amy: I am enjoying my journey into the world of what is forbidden, yet exciting and purely erotic.
Amy: It's like mobsters. They make millions of dollars and then they go out and kill 10 people in the morning, and then they go to their little christening in the afternoon. I'm gonna do this twice a year, and in between, I sit at home with my kids. They don't know [what she does for a living]. It's like, we walk to the mailbox, there's a check today. That's how Mommy makes a living.
Amy: I was a bad little girl. I said three years ago I wouldn't make porn movies; I misspoke. I apologized for speaking before thinking. When you're wrong, you say you're sorry, right?
Amy: Our society loves sex. It feels so good and we should enjoy it. Sex is beautiful, powerful, and simply put, no one has the right to tell me what I can or can not do with my own private parts. This time, I get to make the choices on what kind of movies I want to make.
(about her sex tape)
Amy: I saw the video, and I think I look freakin' hot.
Amy: When I get into something, I want to be the best at whatever I do.
Amy: I knew nothing then. What didn't I learn? I learned I should have gone to school and focused on studying instead of men. Obviously, [laughing] it's not nice to shoot people. I'm more self-reflective. I learned to be more compassionate.
Amy: No parent ever wants to think their child could view them as a bad person. When the time comes and my son asks me about my past, I'm going to be honest with him. All I can do is explain to him that everybody has a past and all we can do is learn from our mistakes and be a better person. We've all done things we're not proud of, but that doesn't define who we are.
Amy: If I can reach one teenage girl out there that's spiraling, then it pays for me to write the book. It's not like, 'Poor me.' My life is good. It's together.
Amy: I live out in the middle of nowhere, with the rabbits and deer. The animals don't say, 'Hey, there's the Long Island Lolita.'
Amy: I didn't believe I could get to the point where life is good. It's really scary. It's perfect.
Amy: I never dated well, but I married well.
Amy: (to Mary Jo Buttafuoco) What happened to you -- it wasn't your husband's fault ... It wasn't my father's fault. It was my fault and I'm sorry.
Amy: I'm the first to admit it: I screwed up! I was a misguided, reckless 16-year-old who committed felony assault and landed in jail by age 17. That was 10 years ago. I've paid my dues, grown up, and have spent every day since trying to be "the perfect human being." I'm an adult now, thank heaven, and still can't figure out why I did what I did when I was younger, and why society thinks I'm a static cartoon character like Scooby-Doo, frozen in time, never changing.
Amy: Mary Jo is a nonentity. People are angry at me because I'm a millionaire. But guess what? So is Mary Jo! She made more millions off of what I did than what I made.
Amy: As with any marriage, we're trying our best and hoping that things work out. I love my husband very much and I'd like to save my marriage.
Amy: It is very frustrating to me to have the media put false information out there that I made a sex tape for money. I have written a newspaper column, I've written a book and I'm hired on a regular basis to do appearances. All which have been lucrative ventures. There are many ways to benefit financially when you're in the public eye by keeping your clothes on.
Amy: ... there was so much thrown out there about me, about my life, 99 percent of it was negative, 90 percent of it wasn't even true. So I said, you know what, by telling my true story it can't be any worse than the false story that's already out there.
Amy: I've learned not to tell anyone anything you don't want announced to the world. I am a very private person.
Amy: Everyone has anxiety. For me, I try to focus on the good I have in my life.
Amy: We all have a story. If someone likes me that is a great thing, I thank them. If they dislike me I ignore them and they have zero impact on my good life. For me, I can't imagine disliking someone I've never met; that is just plain strange.
Amy: Our entire lives are just one big learning process. Just when I think I have some answers, I find more questions.
Amy: I love to dance, and I'm an exhibitionist. So I have a good time with the crowd. I already am very physically fit.
Amy: (about her sex tape) I always wanted to be No. 1 at something, but I didn't think it would be something like this.
Amy: I work out two to three hours a day. I do a half-hour of cardio and weights for the rest of the time. My body looks great - I look phenomenal.
Amy: I've been through so much. It's time to have fun in my life. Whatever I do in my private life is my private life. When I come home at night, I have my family. The kids are my whole life -- this is my business. I give 100 percent to my kids and husband.
Amy: I'm the Long Island Lolita who has always been known for a sex scandal. I'm not a criminal. I did something stupid in high school. I'm an adult now and I grew up. I think people are sick of hearing about it. It's been [almost] 20 years – I've moved on.