The Pentagon Papers are a trove of documents that document the secret history of U.S. military operations in Vietnam.
The document dump began in 1971 and has been published by WikiLeaks since 2014.
While some documents have been classified as top secret, most are still freely available to the public.
In this article, we’ll cover the declassification of the Pentagon papers, which provide a fascinating look into the history of the U.K. military and the Pentagon itself.
The documents, which were originally compiled by a former U.N. special rapporteur on the situation of human rights in the Democratic Republic of Congo, are now held in the National Archives and Records Administration.
This week, the National Security Archive, a nonprofit group that helps preserve U. S. national security secrets, posted a new edition of the documents online.
The newly updated edition includes a glossary, glossary of terms, and other important information.
Here are five things you need to know about the documents: 1.
They are classified.
In 1970, the Pentagon created a classification system to ensure that all documents pertaining to the Vietnam War would remain classified.
However, the system was never used to keep secret the nature of the war, or the U