Russian President Vladimir Putin said Wednesday that he is ready to provide Congress a transcript of the meeting between President Donald Trump and Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov.

Putin's press conference came amid controversy surrounding Trump's alleged disclosure of classified information to Russian officials last week. 

Putin said the transcript could be provided, "if the US administration finds it appropriate," CNN reported.

ReadTrump Denies Sharing Classified Intel To Russians In A Series Of Tweets

Just a day after the Washington Post claimed Trump disclosed classified intel in a White House meeting about a planned Islamic State group (ISIS) operation, the New York Times claimed the information allegedly discussed came from Israel.

On Tuesday, Trump and Israel Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu spoke over a phone call for over 20 minutes.

However, officials claimed that there was no discussion of classified information during the call. Senior officials told Haaretz Tuesday night that Trump and Netanyahu talked about the upcoming Israel visit of the U.S. president. 

Trump made the phone call to Netanyahu soon after talking with Jordan's King Abdullah II, after which the White House had released a statement. However, the call with Netanyahu was not publicized either by the White House or the Prime Minister's Office. Haaretz reported that Netanyahu's office confirmed the phone call took place.

"The conversation dealt with a few issues that needed to be concluded regarding President Trump's visit to Israel," Haaretz quoted an anonymous source.

Regarding the allegations in the New York Times report, the Israeli ambassador to the United States, Ron Dermer said in an e-mailed statement: "Israel has full confidence in our intelligence-sharing relationship with the United States and looks forward to deepening that relationship in the years ahead under President Trump."

 White House Press Secretary, Sean Spicer, refused to comment on whether Israel is the source of the classified information Trump is alleged to have shared with the Russian officials. However, he offered appreciation at the ambassador's comment on the U.S.-Israeli relationship.

Spicer said during the press conference: "We appreciate the strong relationship that we have with Israel with respect to intelligence-sharing, and hope to continue to grow that bond.  But I'm not going to comment on specifically where it came from."

On Tuesday, Trump defended himself over the alleged disclosure of classified intel saying that he shared information related to "terrorism" and "airline flight safety."

On Monday, the Washington Post reported Trump did not disclose the exact source used for the intel, but he provided “code-word information,” apparently connected to an ISIS plot related to the use of laptops on board passenger aircrafts.

Following the Post's report, the White House rejected the claims, with H.R. McMaster, Trump’s national security adviser, saying the president and Russian foreign minister “reviewed common threats from terrorist organizations to include threats to aviation.”

"The story that came out tonight as reported is false," McMaster told reporters at the White House Monday. "At no time were intelligence sources or methods discussed. The president did not disclose any military operations that were not already publicly known. I was in the room. It didn't happen."

Meanwhile, Trump drew strong condemnation from Democrats as well as some Republican lawmakers. 

"The disclosure of highly classified information has the potential to jeopardize sources and to discourage our allies from sharing future information vital to our security," Sen. Susan Collins, R-Maine, said.

The president and the White House continue to deny the allegations.