“Following the decision of the grand jury announced by Attorney General Daniel Cameron, it was important to make the PIU files available to the public as soon as possible after necessary editing,” Fischer said in a statement.
“Much of the information in these files was contained in the grand jury records released last week.”
The files “contain information and images that are traumatic and painful,” said Fischer.
The files published include investigation letters, interview transcripts, body camera video, audio and video interviews, search warrants, personnel files, court files, and prison appeals.
Police said some items were “edited, blurred or withheld for privacy or legal reasons”
CNN reviews the documents.
Taylor, a 26-year-old paramedic and aspiring nurse, was fatally shot and killed in her Louisville home in March by agents who had issued a drug warrant. The murder sparked unrest in Louisville and beyond for months as a record of racial injustice swept the country.
Fisher said the files had been forwarded to the department’s professional standards department for investigation into administrative violations to determine if disciplinary action was appropriate. The results are then forwarded to the chief of the Louisville Metro Police Department (LMPD).
The grand jury did not indict any officials involved in the botched narcotics raid. An officer is charged with shooting into an adjacent occupied apartment.
Cameron said Cosgrove fired the fatal shot – which he thought was justified because Taylor’s friend shot officers first.
Cameron, who has come under fire for his role as special prosecutor, has repeatedly defended his handling of cases that have caused outrage across the country and has called for the officers to be arrested.
The attorney general, the first black to hold office and a rising Republican star, initially refused to publish transcripts or grand jury records, despite the increasing publicity of the mayor of Louisville, the governor of Kentucky and attorneys for Taylor’s family demanded.
The officers executing a narcotics warrant told investigators they knocked and announced before using a battering ram to knock the door to Taylor’s Louisville apartment off the hinges that chaotic March night.
Taylor’s friend Kenneth Walker III and his lawyer have claimed he does not know who is entering the apartment and that he fired once. Walker’s lap hit Mattingly in the leg and the officers unleashed a 32-round hail of backfire that killed Taylor.
The city of Louisville announced a settlement for $ 12 million on September 15. The city also agreed to implement police reforms that include the use of social workers to aid certain police runs and requiring commanders to review and approve search warrants prior to judicial clearance.
CNN’s Elizabeth Joseph contributed to this report.