By the time "Family Ties" ended in 1989, Michael J. Fox was already a husband, father and bona fide superstar. Headlining box office films like "Teen Wolf" and "Back to the Future" (as well as the sequels), Michael's career in Hollywood seemed unshakable. The Emmy- and Golden Globe-winning actor, who married his "Family Ties" co-star Tracy Pollan a year before the show ended, continued to appear in a slew of films like "Casualties of War," "Cold Blooded" (a film which he also produced), "Life with Mikey," "Mars Attacks!" and more, and lent his voice to popular animated characters in films like "Homeward Bound: The Incredible Journey," "Stuart Little" and "Atlantis: The Lost Empire." In 1996, Michael returned to the small screen with "Spin City," earning himself two additional Golden Globes and another Emmy over his next four years on the show. Incredibly, Michael achieved all of these successes while privately battling a diagnosis of early-onset Parkinson's disease, which was rapidly progressing, making it impossible to hide from the public. In 1998, Michael bravely shared the news of his diagnosis with the world and in 2000 made the decision to retire from acting to focus on his health and to launch the Michael J. Fox Foundation for Parkinson's Research, a nonprofit dedicated to finding a cure for this debilitating disease. Thankfully, Michael's retirement from Hollywood was short-lived. Following the 2002 release of his first of three memoirs: "Lucky Man," he returned to the small screen as a guest star on several TV shows. In 2006, he landed his first recurring role in years, as Daniel Post on "Boston Legal." Since then, he's appeared on "Rescue Me," "The Good Wife" and "The Michael J. Fox Show." His most recent role came in 2018 as Ethan West in the action-packed drama series "Designated Survivor." Today, Michael is still happily married to Tracy, with whom he has four kids, after more than 30 years.