Updated at 4:07 p.m. ET
The White House is expected to release a blueprint for states on coronavirus testing Monday along with a daily news conference it spiked and then revived.
The document is expected to "present key strategic considerations" for states including their roles, the role of the federal and local governments, the private sector and monitoring systems, a White House official said.
President Trump is scheduled to appear at the briefing after a debate within the administration about whether to continue or modify the White House coronavirus task force's daily briefings.
Trump intends to discuss "additional testing guidance and other announcements about safely opening up America again," White House press secretary Kayleigh McEnany said on Twitter on Monday.
Earlier on Monday, the White House had scrapped its planned early evening press briefing. That followed a weekend without news conferences, during which the president complained about reporters' questions at the appearances.
While Trump has boasted that the briefings receive high TV ratings, on Saturday he tweeted that they are "not worth the time & effort," citing reporters' "hostile questions."
The news conference is set to begin at 5 p.m. ET. Watch it live here.
The daily briefings have become a mainstay of the administration's public response to the pandemic, but they have also been a lightning rod for controversy.
Trump has faced criticism from opponents about the way he's handled these briefings — spending much of his time sparring with reporters and often contradicting his own medical experts.
Even some of the president's supporters have complained that the briefings detract from the administration's message.
Trump ran into controversy during Thursday's briefing, when he asked medical officials to look into using disinfectants in humans or ultraviolet light to fight off the coronavirus.
The president later said he was being sarcastic, but the remarks prompted warnings from disinfectant manufacturers and some government agencies against ingesting dangerous disinfectants.
Friday's briefing was short, about 20 minutes, and then there were no appearances Saturday or Sunday.
McEnany told Fox News on Monday morning that the sessions may "have a different look" moving forward.
She denied that the administration is cutting back on the news conferences, which often last for more than two hours.
"We're looking at different ways to showcase this president leading. The briefing is a key component of that," she said.
Tamara Keith contributed to this report.
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