The National Archives declared on Friday it had discharged 676 records relating to the examination encompassing the death of President John F. Kennedy.
The divulgence denotes the third open arrival of reports relating to the examination.
Most of the records discharged on Friday began from the CIA, while others originated from the divisions of Justice and Defense, the House Select Committee on Assassinations and the National Archives.
Friday’s group of reports incorporate captures of Lee Harvey Oswald, who shot Kennedy in November of 1963 in Dallas, calling the Soviet Embassy in Mexico City.
Oswald went to the Soviet and Cuban offices in Mexico City to purportedly get a visa in the weeks paving the way to Kennedy’s death.
The excursion has filled theory about Oswald’s exercises in the weeks paving the way to the death.
A week ago denoted the government’s due date to discharge the 3,100 concealed documents, a due date that was set by Congress in 1992 under the President John F. Kennedy Assassination Records Collection Act. The reports have been held in the National Archives and the dominant part are as of now open.
The discharge comes approximately seven days after President Trump postponed certain records accumulated amid the examination, refering to national security worries from the FBI and CIA.
“I must choose between limited options today yet to acknowledge those redactions instead of enable possibly irreversible mischief to our Nation’s security,” Trump said in the update to division and office heads discharged by the White House.
The organization said that 2,800 of the 3,100 unreleased reports were unveiled a week ago.
Authorities said the rest of the records would be discharged following a six-month audit period, however with a few redactions.