The final 5,600 documents were added to a record-breaking, 50,000 page-government file composed through the efforts of 16 U.S. intelligence agencies and delivered over the course of the last seven years.
In 2002, both the Argentine Foreign Ministry and the U.S. fortified a declassification process to share top secret information from the United States Archives to the Argentine Commision on Historical Memory and other human rights organizations and public institutions via the Minister of Justice and Human Rights, German Garavano.
Currently the U.S. is developing a web portal to access the collection of declassified notes written during the seven-year, "Dirty War," when a military dictatorship cracked down on left-wing opponents between 1974 and 1983.
"As the families of victims continue their quests for truth and justice, the declassification of these records helps confront the past with honesty and transparency," the U.S. Department of State said in a statement on Friday.
Names of perpetrators and victims are inscribed within the set of hard drives, Garavano said. The Argentine Minister is hopeful the judicial system will be able to close some 400 pending investigations on the 30,000 disappeared cases which transpired during the dictatorship.