There will be 25 minute presentations given by both Paris 2024 and Los Angeles 2028 at next week's 131st International Olympic Committee (IOC) Session in Lima and a keynote address by Peruvian President Pedro Pablo Kuczynski.
This was included on the full agenda for the four-day meeting published by the IOC today.
The Session is due begin at the Lima Convention Centre on September 13 with a welcome by IOC President Thomas Bach followed by a minute of silence.
A report will then be given by Tokyo 2020 chairman Yoshirō Mori and IOC vice-president John Coates before focus shifts to 2024 and 2028.
Paris and Los Angeles are set to each be officially confirmed as hosts for the two editions of the Games after the IOC membership approved a simultaneous awarding plan at an Extraordinary Session held in Lausanne in July.
Outcomes from a "Tripartite Agreement" consisting of representatives from the IOC and both cities will then be presented before a report by the hastily convened chair of the 2028 Evaluation Commission, Patrick Baumann.
Each city will then present separately - starting with Paris - before the Tripartite Agreement confirming their hosting is ratified at 1pm.
Both Host City Contracts are then scheduled to be signed before lunchtime.
Reports from Organising Committees and IOC Coordination Commission heads from Pyeongchang 2018, Beijing 2022, Buenos Aires 2018 and Lausanne 2020 are then due to follow in the afternoon.
A report on shaping the future of the Youth Olympic Games will also be given by Turkey's IOC vice-president Uğur Erdener.
Kuczynski, President of Peru since July 2016, will then speak to open the second day of the meeting.
He becomes the first Head of State to deliver a keynote speech to the Session since they were first introduced by then new IOC President Thomas Bach in 2014.
Ban Ki-moon, the former United Nations Secretary General, Sir Martin Sorrell, the head of advertising giants WPP, and Muhammad Yunus, a Nobel Peace Laureate Professor from Bangladesh, are other figures to have delivered keynote speeches at an IOC Session.
An election will then be held to select a new chair and vice-chair of the IOC Ethics Commission.
Ban is expected to replace Senegal's Youssoupha Ndiaye when his term ends during the IOC Session.
A three-and-a-half hour afternoon update on the implementation of Agenda 2020, midway through, is then scheduled.
On September 15, a series of reports are expected to be given by various IOC Commissions and World Anti-Doping Agency (WADA) and Court of Arbitration for Sport.
It is possible WADA President Sir Craig Reedie could deliver his report by paper rather than orally in an attempt to avoid a repeat of last year's Session in Rio de Janeiro when IOC members were lined up to criticise the body's response to the Russian doping scandal.
Confirmation of the proposed sports programme, but not events and disciplines, for the 2024 Olympics will then follow.
An election on the host city for the 2019 IOC Session - expected to be Milan - will take place next in a very light afternoon programme.
The evening will also mark the deadline for submissions for IOC vice-president and Executive Board nominations.
Elections for all these positions will then follow before the meeting wraps up the following day.
insidethegames has revealed that United States' Anita DeFrantz is expected to be the sole contender standing to replace Coates as vice-president.
Peru's Ivan Dibós, Aruba's Nicole Hoevertsz, Nigeria's Habu Gumel, Switzerland's Denis Oswald and Hungary's Pal Schmitt are all standing for two vacant IOC Executive Board positions.
There are also nine new IOC members are also due to be sworn in.
These include Chile's Pan American Sports Organization President Neven Ilic and Oman's Khalid Bin Mohammed Al-Zubair as National Olympic Committee representatives.
France's Jean-Christophe Rolland and Belgium's Ingmar de Vos, the respective Presidents of World Rowing and the International Equestrian Federation, are the two International Federation nominations.
Three women are among five new individual members: Thailand's Khunying Patama Leeswadtrakul, Palau's Baklai Temengil and Norway's Kristin Kloster Aasen.
They are joined by Czech Republic's Jiří Kejval and Dominican Republic's Luis Mejía Oviedo.
It will also be confirmed on the final day that two Sessions will take place next year: in Pyeongchang before the Winter Olympics from February 6 to 8 and in October during the Youth Olympic Games in Buenos Aires in order to approve candidates for the 2026 Winter Olympics.
A "miscellaneous" section is also included on the agenda.
It is possible that a member may take this opportunity to raise other outstanding issues, including the ongoing investigations into institutional doping in Russia and various inquiries into possible corruption connected to several Olympic bidding processes.
A full schedule can be read here.