Facebook will also update its policies to require better documentation from advertisers who want to run ads related to the USA election, including a requirement that the advertisers will have to confirm the business or organization they represent.
"Most of the ads appear to focus on divisive social and political messages across the ideological spectrum, touching on topics from LGBT matters to race issues to immigration to gun rights", he said in the posting.
"After the election, I made a comment that I thought the idea misinformation on Facebook changed the outcome of the election was a insane idea", said Mr Zuckerberg last week. "The ad transparency tool we're building will be accessible to anyone, including industry and political watchdog groups", the company said.
In order to make things better on the world's biggest social media network, the company will be bringing about a few changes to their ad policies and enforcement that includes improving review of ads and ad accounts.
Facebook has already handed copies of the ads and information about the relevant accounts over to Special Counsel Robert Mueller, who is conducting an investigation into Russian meddling in the 2016 election.
Since its disclosure, Facebook has faced questions and calls for increased US regulation from USA authorities. None of the companies has said if it will attend the hearing.
It is unclear whether the Facebook ads turned over to Congress will eventually be released publicly.
The company said on Monday that it will add more than 1,000 people to review the ads that run on its platforms. Several lawmakers - including Virginia Sen. Schiff said he intends to publish a representative sample of the ads.
It said that 44% of the ads surfaced before the United States election.
Twitter's decision to share that information with Congress followed a report by the USA government's top intelligence agencies, which slammed RT in January as the "Kremlin's principal global propaganda outlet".
In an April white paper co-authored by Stamos Facebook revealed "information operations" were being carried out on the platform but did not name Russian Federation or attribute these campaigns. Twitter only identified accounts that were linked to the accounts identified by Facebook.