International Olympic Committee (IOC) President Thomas Bach will meet with United States counterpart Donald Trump tomorrow amid the ongoing Los Angeles bid for the 2024 Olympics and Paralympics.
The New York Times said the meeting would take place in Washington D.C, citing a White House official.
All three IOC members from the US, Anita DeFrantz, Larry Probst and Angela Ruggiero, could also be in attendance.
It has been reported, however, that no officials from Los Angeles 2024 will be present.
Bach is currently in the US as technology firm Intel signed on as a worldwide partner of the IOC in New York City today.
Bach spoke to Trump on the telephone last November shortly after his election as US President.
The two reportedly got on well and the conversation lasted well over the five-minutes originally scheduled.
"President Trump has been and continues to be supportive of the bid and the administration has been helpful to the United States Olympic Committee in its application," the White House said in a statement today, as reported by USA Today.
Trump's predecessor, Barack Obama, did not meet then IOC President Jacques Rogge at the White House during Chicago's bid to host the 2016 Olympic and Paralympic Games.
Obama did turn up for the final vote in Copenhagen in October 2009 but the security surrounding his trip upset many IOC members, who were forced to travel to the venue early because the roads were closed for the US President.
Chicago were eliminated in the first round with just 18 votes as the Games were awarded to Rio de Janeiro.
Following that humiliation, Obama did not engage with the IOC again.
Last October, shortly before the end of his eight-year term as US President, Obama told the New York Magazine that he believed the decision was "a little bit cooked".
Bach's meeting with Trump will come after the IOC Executive Board "unanimously" approved a proposal earlier this month to award both the 2024 and 2028 Olympic and Paralympic Games to Los Angeles and Paris.
The Candidate City Briefing in Lausanne on July 11 and 12 has now been elevated to the level of an Extraordinary IOC Session at which the wider membership will be expected to ratify this plan.
If the IOC members agree in principle, they will then begin a process to "speak, discuss and negotiate with bidding cities".
A change to the Olympic Charter will not be made because it is "flexible" enough to accommodate this shift, Bach has claimed.
It is widely expected that French capital Paris will go first and host the 2024 Games, with the Californian city playing host in 2028.
Newly-elected French President Emmanuel Macron has already promised he will travel to the event in the Swiss city to support Paris' campaign.
Macron is also expected to appear in Lima on September 13 for the IOC Session where the Games are due to be awarded.
It is not clear whether Trump plans to attend either event.
Los Angeles 2024 bid leader Casey Wasserman published a statement this month effectively conceding the 2024 race and heavily implying their interest in 2028.
Bach denied this has already been decided and insisted that both will be open to negotiations.
During their bid, Los Angeles leaders have constantly played down fears that Trump's election in November would harm their cause.
The Republican President has divided the US with his policies including a controversial travel ban - which blocked people from seven Muslim-majority countries - Iran, Iraq, Libya, Somalia, Sudan, Syria and Yemen - from being granted entry to the country for a 90-day period.
In November, Los Angeles 2024 chief executive Gene Sykes told insidethegames that "Donald Trump loves the Olympic Games and will be a big supporter of LA 2024".
When asked by insidethegames for a comment, the IOC said that the White House had confirmed the meeting.