Harley-Davidson executives have had a change of heart and they will be meeting with President Donald Trump to discuss U.S. manufacturing laws after all.

The motorcycle company noted that it had met with three of the last five U.S. presidents to discuss the topic, including Ronald Reagan, George W. Bush and Bill Clinton. The move marks a change of heart from Harley-Davidson's previous statement that it would not be meeting with the White House to discuss the matter, but the two will in fact meet on Thursday.

What the company had originally said

The bike manufacturer had previously announced that it had cancelled its meeting with President Trump as the company had no interest in meeting with the current administration to discuss where the future of manufacturing lies in the U.S.

Harley-Davidson said that it had not confirmed a meeting with the current administration as this was purely speculation.

However, the company did not miss a chance to toot its own horn by mentioning how politicians often involve Harley-Davidson when discussing what's ahead for America. We live in a time when many U.S. companies are outsourcing their labor, cutting costs but potentially sacrificing product quality and creating jobs with slave wages to keep their business afloat. It is believed that Harley-Davidson chose to initially stop a meeting with the White House due to fear of a mass protest, but the company changed its mind with the hopes of finding common ground with politicians that will ultimately help add jobs and improve the quality of products in this country.

The Milwaukee-based company issued the following message via Twitter:

Who else is involved in helping U.S. manufacturing?

One of the big names that is working closely with Trump to help out this country's labor is Elon Musk, CEO of Tesla and SpaceX.

The tech wiz has revolutionized the automotive industry with hybrid and electric vehicles, a majority of which are manufactured stateside. Musk is part of two advisory committees that work closely with the president, including the economic advisory board and the Manufacturing Jobs Initiative.

The Tesla boss has met with the POTUS on two separate occasions to discuss the possibility of bringing back jobs to America, one of Trump's main objectives. The president hopes to impose heavy taxes on companies that outsource their labor in order to achieve this goal.