Attorneys representing President TrumpDonald John TrumpGrassroots America shows the people support Donald Trump Trump speaks to rebel Libyan general attacking Tripoli Dem lawmaker: Mueller report shows 'substantial body of evidence' on obstruction MORE and special counsel Robert MuellerRobert Swan MuellerSasse: US should applaud choice of Mueller to lead Russia probe MORE's team of investigators took part in an in-person meeting to go over potential topics investigators could ask the president about, CNN reported on Monday.

The meeting was reportedly the first face-to-face between the two camps after weeks of informal discussions. 

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The news from CNN came hours after The Washington Post reported that Trump's lawyers were aiming to limit the scope of a potential interview with Mueller amid fears the president would be left in a vulnerable position.

The president's lawyers provided certain documents to Mueller's team, including summaries of internal White House memos and emails relating to the firings of former national security adviser Michael Flynn and former FBI Director James ComeyJames Brien ComeyDem lawmaker: Mueller report shows 'substantial body of evidence' on obstruction Mueller's done, and Dems should be too — because Trump is no Nixon Time for Democrats to accept reality MORE, according to the Post. 

CNN reported that prosecutors said they would inquire about Attorney General Jeff SessionsJefferson (Jeff) Beauregard SessionsTrump: Some statements about him in Mueller report are 'total bulls---' Colbert hits Trump after Mueller report: Innocent people don't say 'I'm f---ed' The Hill's Morning Report — Mueller aftermath: What will House Dems do now? MORE's involvement in Comey's firing, as well as what he knew about Flynn's phone calls with former Russian Ambassador Sergey Kislyak at the end of 2016.  

Trump has ratcheted up his attacks on Mueller in recent days, calling him out by name for the first time on Twitter over the weekend.  

Trump has denied collusion between his campaign and the Kremlin, and has called the federal and congressional probes into the matter a politically motivated "witch hunt."