Who will be in the room when Trump meets Kim Jong Un

  • On Monday morning, the White House revealed who will be in the room for Tuesday's highly anticipated US-North Korea summit in Singapore.

  • The process will begin with a one-on-one meeting with Trump and Kim, followed by a meeting with some aides present, then a working lunch with even more people.

The White House revealed details Monday morning of Tuesday's summit between President Donald Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong-un in Singapore, including who will be in the room for the historic talks.

At the Capella Hotel on Singapore's Sentosa island, a popular resort destination, Trump and Kim will first meet at 9 a.m. local time on Tuesday (9 p.m. ET Monday) for a handshake and photo-op.

From there, the two leaders will head to a one-on-one meeting with just translators present, a second bilateral meeting with more participants, and a working lunch.

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In the room with Trump and Kim for the bilateral meeting from the White House will be:

  • Secretary of State Mike Pompeo

  • Chief of staff John Kelly

  • National security adviser John Bolton

Joining for the working lunch:

  • Press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders

  • US Ambassador to the Philippines Sung Kim

  • Matt Pottinger, National Security Council director for Asia

Pompeo met Kim in May ahead of the meeting with Trump.

After that secretive summit, Bolton angered North Korea when he compared their path to denuclearization to Libya's, leading experts to believe the hawkish security adviser was trying to sabotage the talks. It will be interesting to see how much he participates in the bilateral meeting, and whether North Korea takes issue with his presence.

The schedule also includes time for Trump to deliver a press conference before his scheduled departure at 8 p.m. local time Tuesday (8 a.m. ET Tuesday).

Trump is hoping to get Kim to agree to get rid of his nuclear weapons, though he has said it may take many more meetings to get to that point. Kim, meanwhile, is hoping Trump will relieve the economic sanctions that have crippled the North Korean economy.

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