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The Associated Press
French President Francois Hollande, left, and French Foreign Minister Laurent Fabius chair a meeting at the Elysee Palace in Paris, France, Thursday,June 24, 2015. Appearing more irritated and embarrassed than surprised, France's government summoned the U.S. ambassador Wednesday to respond to Wikileaks revelations that the NSA eavesdropped on three successive presidents and other top officials. (Charles Platiau, Pool via AP)

PARIS — The United States ambassador to France is reiterating American pledges of close cooperation in intelligence and security after revelations that the NSA was eavesdropping on three French presidents.

Ambassador Jane Hartley released a statement Thursday, a day after she was summoned by France's foreign minister to answer for the WikiLeaks revelations.

U.S. President Barack Obama told French President Francois Hollande that the U.S. isn't targeting his communications, according to the White House. Obama said the U.S. is abiding by a commitment that he made in 2013 not to spy on the French leader after Edward Snowden disclosed the extent of NSA surveillance powers.

The new WikiLeaks trove dates from 2006 to 2012 and appears to capture top French officials talking candidly about relations with Germany, Greece's economy and American spying.