What you typically get out of being self-taught -- even if you are accomplished in the result of that self-teaching -- is a fairly broad, but also not-very-deep understanding. Speaking as someone who was similarly self-taught (with a few small-and-medium-sized accomplishments to show by the time I had graduated high-school), the odds are good that your understanding is neither as deep, nor as broad as you assume, as were my own.
My advice would be either to engage fully in academics (and if you already have marketable skills, you can engage in freelancing or entrepreneurship on the side to pay your way -- you'll be earning a lot more than your classmates doing deliveries or waiting tables), or engage fully in making your own way as an entrepreneur. In all likelihood, self-taught is not a path towards a typical industry career that's successful -- it happens for some, but it is by far the exception.
If you choose the academic path, I suspect you'll find a lot to benefit from in the standard course progression -- you should be seeking out a school that's challenging and has a good reputation anyways, but especially so if you already have the level of experience that you do. Don't choose a program that you know you can glide through just to get the paper at the end, that's not giving you real value. If, even in choosing a challenging program, you find it to be less than you'd like, that's an excellent opportunity to specialize -- take additional credit hours and perform independent, deep research into AI or another area that interests you; get a minor in mathematics, or some other topic that's adjacent to computer science; take courses in management or business that will prime you for leadership roles, or to run your own business more effectively. Heck -- be a mentor or teacher's assistant after you advance some in your degree: the experience of teaching others can be a great catalyst to cement and deepen your own understanding of things, and it develops a great leadership skill as well.
If you choose the path of self-study and entrepreneurship, throw yourself at it fully, and accept that its not a substitute for a degree -- its a challenge and an achievement valuable in its own right, but not a replacement for a degree as far as most organizations are concerned. Realize that this path is putting you fully in charge of succeeding or failing, and demands that you're accountable for your growth, for recognizing and correcting your own blind spots, and for knowing when you're in over your head. If its possible, try to find a mentor who can help you recognize your shortfalls and help you grow, you'll be better off than going entirely alone; if that's not an option, its important to find other venues to make connections and be stimulated by other people doing smart things -- join in, attend, and participate in local entrepreneur or developers' groups. If you don't have them locally, find them online. Watch presentations online -- many top-tier conferences, top schools, and local user groups put tons of great presentations, lectures, and courses on YouTube or other places for free. Khan Accademy, Udacity, and others -- I do believe there's enough information out there to give you a good education and that eventually those with jobs to offer will realize that Universities don't hold a monopoly on knowledge like the once did, however, Universities are still very good at knowing what you need to know, and that's not something the average individual is very good at knowing for themselves, or which the a'la carte internet education ecosystem has figured out yet.