Sheryl Sandberg meets with lawmakers investigating Russia-linked Facebook ads

The social media company previously turned over ads and data to investigators.

Speaking after their meeting, Schiff and Conaway told reporters they hope to release the ads soon.

"We’ve asked for Facebook’s help to help scrub any personally identifiable information, but it’s our hope that when they conclude, then we can release them publicly," said Schiff.

Facebook plans to work with with the committee to address any privacy concerns before the panel releases the ads. Some of the ads, for example, include re-purposed photos of people are not aware they were used in Russian ads.

"We believe the three companies will be represented that will be meaningful to this conversation," Conaway told reporters.

Asked about their meeting Wednesday, Conaway said Facebook is "looking for every solution they can" to help American voters determine "what the propaganda is" on the company's site.

Those ads, which were also turned over to congressional investigators, were aimed at inflaming racial tensions, according to a source who has reviewed the advertisements.

A representative for Facebook declined a request for comment.