President-elect Donald TrumpDonald TrumpCould Trump and the Democrats make 'ObamaCare Lite' any lighter? Week ahead: House Intel chair under fire over Trump surveillance claims Jeb Bush: Trump a ‘distraction in and of himself’ MORE is meeting with the president of Goldman Sachs on Tuesday, according to a transition spokesman.
Spicer offered no other details about the meeting.
During the campaign, Trump was a vocal critic of Wall Street banks and repeatedly called on Hillary ClintonHillary Rodham Clinton“60 Minutes” tracks how fake news spreads Ill. gov candidate runs as fresh face, despite ties to political machine Huma Abedin 'working hard' on marriage with Anthony Weiner: report MORE to release the transcripts of the paid speeches that she delivered to Goldman Sachs. The CEO of Goldman Sachs, Lloyd Blankfein, said in October that he was backing Clinton for president.
Yet one of the leading contenders to be Trump's Treasury secretary, Stephen Mnuchin, is a former partner at Goldman Sachs. Mnuchin served as the national finance chairman of Trump's White House campaign.
Trump’s other Tuesday meetings include Rep. Marsha BlackburnMarsha BlackburnWeek ahead in tech: FCC privacy rules on the ropes Trump meets with broadband CEO, Texas gov on infrastructure GOP rep: ObamaCare debate like trying get kids 'through bathtime' MORE (R-Tenn.), Sen. Bob CorkerBob CorkerGOP lawmaker: Time to work with Dems on healthcare GOP senator: I'm ready to work with Trump, Dems on healthcare Senators introduce new Iran sanctions MORE (R-Tenn.), Rep. Michael McCaul (R-Texas), former CEO of Concerned Veterans for America Pete Hegseth and Rolls Royce North America CEO Marion Blakey.
"He's taking people who've been successful in all different walks of life," spokesman Jason Miller said Tuesday.
"I think it's safe to say that the president-elect has fantastic relationships with a number of industry titans."
The president-elect will also be holding a private dinner with 2012 GOP nominee Mitt Romney Tuesday night as Trump’s inner circle continues to play tug of war over who should serve as secretary of State.
- This story was updated at 12:36 p.m.