President Obama and former Secretary of State Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonHarris to travel to Texas Friday after polls show tie between Trump, Biden Harris more often the target of online misinformation than Pence: report The Hill's Campaign Report: What the latest polling says about the presidential race | Supreme Court shoots down GOP attempt to block NC mail ballot extension MORE are set to meet for lunch Monday.

The private lunch between the president and the woman many Democrats hope will succeed him in office was announced Sunday by the White House press office. No reason for the powwow was given.

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Speculation about Clinton eyeing a 2016 run has been running high ever since she stepped down from her Cabinet post in February. Clinton herself has been mum on the matter.

While a potential run is still several years away, that has not stopped a raft of attention on her possible candidacy. On Saturday, NBC announced it was putting together a four-hour miniseries on the former first lady and New York senator, who will be portrayed by actress Diane Lane.

After tomorrow's lunch, the president will meet with the World Series champions, the San Francisco Giants. Obama will then meet with civil rights leaders on strengthening the Voting Rights Act in the wake of the Supreme Court ruling striking down a key provision which forced many states and municipalities to preclear voting and election law changes with the federal government.

The recently confirmed Labor secretary, Thomas PerezThomas Edward PerezClinton’s top five vice presidential picks Government social programs: Triumph of hope over evidence Labor’s 'wasteful spending and mismanagement” at Workers’ Comp MORE, will also attend, as will Attorney General Eric HolderEric Himpton HolderAlarm grows over Trump team's efforts to monitor polls The Hill's Campaign Report: Biden on Trump: 'He'll leave' l GOP laywers brush off Trump's election remarks l Obama's endorsements Obama endorses Warnock in crowded Georgia Senate race MORE, who demanded earlier this week that Texas clear any changes to voting laws with the Justice Department before proceeding.