WATCH: 1993 Clip surfaces of Biden accuser’s mom calling Larry King alluding to claim

Fox News reports a resurfaced clip on “Larry King Live” in 1993 appears to show the mother of Tara Reade — who has accused Joe Biden of past sexual assault while in the Senate — alluding to “problems” her daughter faced while working as a staffer for the then-Delaware senator.

In a telephone interview with Fox News on Friday night, Reade confirmed that her mother called into the show. Biden’s presidential campaign has adamantly denied Reade’s allegations but the video could be cited as evidence supporting Reade’s allegation – even though her late mother, in the clip, does not specifically refer to a sexual assault claim.

The Intercept on Friday first reported the transcript of a broadcast from Aug. 11, 1993, of a woman from San Luis Obispo County in California calling into the show about her daughter’s experience on Capitol Hill.

“San Luis Obispo, California, hello,” King began.

“Yes, hello. I’m wondering what a staffer would do besides go to the press in Washington? My daughter has just left there, after working for a prominent senator, and could not get through with her problems at all, and the only thing she could have done was go to the press, and she chose not to do it out of respect for him,” the caller said.

“In other words, she had a story to tell but, out of respect for the person she worked for, she didn’t tell it?” King followed

WATCH:

LARRY KING: We’re back – a couple more phone calls on this very important topic. Our guests are former United States Senator Howard Baker; Richard Allen, former National Security Adviser; and Lois Romano of The Washington Post. San Luis Obispo, California, hello.

CALLER: Yes, hello. I’m wondering what a staffer would do besides go to the press in Washington? My daughter has just left there, after working for a prominent senator, and could not get through with her problems at all, and the only thing she could have done was go to the press, and she chose not to do it out of respect for him.

KING: In other words, she had a story to tell but, out of respect for the person she worked for, she didn’t tell it?

CALLER: : That’s true.

KING: Yes, but these are the people who do come to the Lois Romanos, right?

LOIS ROMANO (The Washington Post) : Uh-huh.

KING: The staff worker who says, ‘I want to let you know about what’s going on either with my boss or the guy down the hall.’

ROMANO: ‘This is going on, and I’m troubled.’ Uh-huh. And a lot of these people have a sense of obligation. They feel that this public official should be accountable, if it’s something wrong.

KING: They’re whistle-blowers to the press.

ROMANO: Exactly.

From March 31st: