The answer is no. The motivation is this: Borel codes in $2^\kappa$ are essentially formulas in the propositional infinitary logic $L_{\kappa^+,0}$ with propositional symbols $\langle P_\alpha : \alpha < \kappa\rangle$, but for uncountable $\kappa$, the satisfiability of an $L_{\kappa^+,0}$ formula is not absolute because $\kappa$'s cardinality can be changed. I'll just translate this into your context.

To avoid coding, we work with $2^{\omega\times \kappa}$ instead. Let $A_{n,\alpha}$ denote the clopen set of $\chi\in 2^{\omega\times \kappa}$ with $\chi(n,\alpha) = 1$. There is a higher Borel code $B$ that in any "extension of the universe" is interpreted as the collection of $\chi\in 2^{\omega\times \kappa}$ such that the set $f= \{(n,\alpha) : \chi(n,\alpha) = 1\}$ is a partial function from $\omega$ onto $\kappa$. To say that $f$ is a partial function: $\bigwedge_n\bigwedge_\alpha\bigwedge_{\beta\neq \alpha} (A_{n,\alpha}\Rightarrow \neg A_{n,\beta})$. To say $f$ is surjective: $\bigwedge_{\alpha < \kappa}\bigvee_{n < \omega} A_{n,\alpha}$. Then $B$ is the conjunction of these clauses. (I used partial functions only to avoid having to include the clause that says $f$ is total.)

In $V$, $B$ is interpreted as the empty set since $\kappa$ is uncountable, but in any extension of the universe where $\kappa$ is countable, $B$ is interpreted to be nonempty.

Edit: if you don't want to change cardinal structure (and you assume $\kappa >\mathfrak c$) then you can Borel code the set of sequences $\chi\in 2^\kappa$ such that $\chi\restriction \omega\notin V$. This is even easier: $\bigwedge_{x\in 2^\omega} \bigvee_{n < \omega} \chi(n) \neq x(n)$.

The question becomes interesting if you insist that in the extension $V\subseteq V'$, no bounded subsets of $\kappa$ are added and $\kappa$ remains inaccessible (if you are allowed to singularize $\kappa$, then Prikry forcing works).