(On how she is feeling since her gender reassignment)
"I feel very much at ease with myself. Very contented because I am no longer being someone I'm not. I used to get up in the morning and put this suit on called The Frank Maloney Suit and I lived a lie for a long time. Now I am very at ease at myself and I think for that reason I'm a much better person, I'm a much better human being. I'm much more understanding and tolerant of society around me and I think that's been very important in my development."
(On the reaction she has received from people since revealing she was going through the gender reassignment process)
"I can only say the public reaction has been first class and it has made me proud how the British public has accepted me. There's been one or two obviously but nothing compared to what I've hard from other people who have been through the same journey I've been through."
(On what she hopes to achieve by coming back into the sport)
"I fought it all the time and if by me doing what I'm doing other transsexuals can say 'you know what? I work in this field, I haven't got to hide anymore because of my gender issue and people are going to accept them and respect them then that's fine and I can do that through boxing."
"That's all I want the world to see me as - as a human being and pay me respect as a human being. I don't want to be labelled as a transsexual boxing promoter or a transsexual this or as anything. It's only society that has labelled me. I was born a human being, I'm going to die a human being the same as anyone else and that's what people have got to learn to respect."
(On what she hopes to achieve as a boxing promoter as she starts again)
"I've fallen from this height to that height, but this height is where I'd started before and I know I can get to there. If I can achieve half of what Frank Maloney achieved it will be a bigger achievement for me."
(On the Manny Pacquiao and Floyd Mayweather Jr fight)
"For both fighters it is a great fight for the money involved, but I think it is five, six years too late. My heart would love Pacquiao to win because he's the under dog and he's fought for his country and his people. But my heart tells me Mayweather will win that fight unless there's some bad judging going on."
(On if Tyson Fury should get a fight with Wladimir Klitschko)
"I've got a lot of respect for Tyson Fury, I actually like Tyson Fury. I think he's unique and he's doing something no one else has done. Again, he represents a certain section of the community that are not well represented, the travelling community. For him to become the first travelling World Heavyweight Champion, that would be a great feat and something he will be looked up to forever."
"It just needs good fights and good fighters to be developed and come through. Carl Froch and George Groves were brought up in a different way to the way fighters are today. Fighters today are on a conveyor belt and are pushed through, so it's going to be very interesting."
Boxing promoter Kellie Maloney says she hopes to enable other transgender people to feel comfortable in their daily lives as she relaunches her boxing career following a successful gender reassignment.
The boxing promoter behind Lennox Lewis' rise to becoming world heavyweight champion is returning to the sport after undergoing a sex change.
Kellie Maloney announced Thursday (23rd April) she is resuming her career as a promoter and has taken on two unheralded British fighters.
Under her previous name, Frank, Maloney was Lewis' promoter as the British fighter won heavyweight titles in the 1990s and early 2000s. Maloney also took Paul Ingle and Scott Harrison to world titles.
Maloney said she understood she would be starting from the bottom and need to build her career up again.
"I've fallen from this height to that height, but this height is where I'd started before and I know I can get to there," she said.
"If I can achieve half of what Frank Maloney achieved it will be a bigger achievement for me."
Maloney ended a 30-year career in 2013, handing back licences to the British Boxing Board of Control after growing disillusioned with the sport and hopes her return will inspire other transgender people to feel comfortable being open with who they really are.
"I fought it all the time and if by me doing what I'm doing other transsexuals can say 'you know what? I work in this field, I haven't got to hide anymore because of my gender issue and people are going to accept them and respect them then that's fine and I can do that through boxing," she said.