The U.S. diplomatic compound in Benghazi is seen in flames during an attack on Sept. 11, 2012. (Esam Al-Fetori/Reuters)

House Speaker John Boehner (R-Ohio) announced the creation Wednesday of a new page on the Republican Party Web site on which the party plans to publish information and documents related to the attacks of Sept. 11 and 12, 2012, on two U.S. compounds in Benghazi, Libya, as House Republicans continue to accuse President Obama of stonewalling their attempts to investigate the attack further.

The site — — contains the House and Senate committee reports of their investigations into the Benghazi attacks, which killed four Americans, including Ambassador Christopher Stevens, as well as transcripts and notes from various congressional committee hearings on the attacks. 

"This site brings the facts straight to the American people by way of hundreds of pages of documents and transcripts the White House doesn’t want you to read," Boehner's press office wrote in a release announcing the new Web page. "The investigation is ongoing, and the search for the truth continues, so new documents will be added as they are made available."

A long-awaited Senate Intelligence Committee report unveiled last month faulted both the State Department and the intelligence community for not preventing the 2012 attacks on a diplomatic compound and a CIA outpost in Benghazi. The report concluded that, despite warnings, the State Department failed to increase security at the compound.

However, the report did not find any evidence of a political cover-up orchestrated by the Obama administration that has long been alleged by Republicans. Still, Republicans insist that the administration has withheld reports and details vital to understanding what happened leading up to the attacks and who was to blame for them not being prevented.

Democrats and Republicans have continued to bicker over what predicated the attacks, with Obama administration officials insisting that an inflammatory YouTube video titled "Innocence of Muslims" played a role in spurring the violence, while some Republicans allege that the attacks were a deliberately calculated terrorist action by  al-Qaeda.

"Shortly after the attack, House Republicans asked the Obama administration to explain to the American people the Administration’s actions leading up to and during the attack itself, as well as the fact that publicly-available information consistently contradicted Administration accounts describing the cause and nature of the attack," the introduction on the Web page declares. "Our fight for answers and justice continues today."