In October, Feldman, who became a household name by starring in such blockbuster hits as Stand By Me and The Goonies, revealed the identities of two alleged child molesters he claims took advantage of him and other adolescent screen stars years ago.
"Following the recent inquiries into the Sheriff's Office interview of Mr. Feldman in 1993, the Santa Barbara County Sheriff's Office conducted an additional review for any stored items remaining from the Michael Jackson investigation", according to a statement from the sheriff's office.
Now it appears the actor was telling the truth - authorities have located audio tapes from the Michael Jackson investigation, which include Corey's testimony about his past predators. "A copy of Mr. Feldman's interview was located", a sheriff's spokesperson told Fox News via email Wednesday.
Corey Feldman has been slowly stepping back into the world of social media after a brief break and now he's dropped a bombshell.
Officials had persistently denied any record of such information, but on Tuesday the sheriff's office backtracked and said there was such a report. The Santa Barbara Sheriff's Department sent the tape along with other evidence to the LAPD, but apparently, they won't be releasing the tape, so Feldman has threatened to take matters into his own hands and release the tape that he has in his possession since the police are not willing to release the audio to the public. They said they can not mention the contents of the recording since it is a case involving the sexual abuse of a minor.
Previously, Feldman said on "The Dr. Oz Show" in November that he told the sheriff's office he was sexually assaulted in 1993, when he was questioned as part of an investigation into Michael Jackson (whom Feldman maintains never harmed him).
In a follow-up appearance, Feldman claimed that former Los Angeles businessman Alphy Hoffman sexually molested him when he was 14-years-old. LAPD did not immediately comment at the time this story was published.
Fox News reached out to Corey Feldman and the Los Angeles Police Department but did not receive comment.
Feldman attempted to launch a $10 million fundraising campaign for a movie that he said would be the "most honest and true depiction of child abuse".