Kim Jong Un sends a letter to Donald Trump and it's huge

US President Donald Trump is presented with a letter from North Korean leader Kim Jong Un by North Korean envoy Kim Yong Chol in the Oval Office at the White House in Washington on June 1, 2018.
US President Donald Trump is presented with a letter from North Korean leader Kim Jong Un by North Korean envoy Kim Yong Chol in the Oval Office at the White House in Washington on June 1, 2018.OFFICIAL WHITE HOUSE PHOTO BY SHEALAH CRAIGHEAD
US President Donald Trump is presented with a letter from North Korean leader Kim Jong Un by North Korean envoy Kim Yong Chol in the Oval Office at the White House in Washington on June 1, 2018.
US President Donald Trump is presented with a letter from North Korean leader Kim Jong Un by North Korean envoy Kim Yong Chol in the Oval Office at the White House in Washington on June 1, 2018.OFFICIAL WHITE HOUSE PHOTO BY SHEALAH CRAIGHEAD

WASHINGTON - US President Donald Trump announced on Friday (June 1) that his summit with North Korean leader Kim Jong Un is back on.

This news came after senior North Korean official Kim Yong Chol hand-delivered a letter from Mr Kim Jong Un to Mr Trump.

The White House released photos of its delivery, and this isn't just any ordinary letter. It's huge.

CNN reported that some Twitter users were quick to point out that holding an envelope that size might make one's hands look small. President Trump's hand size is something he has previously defended.

Others wondered whether Mr Trump would reciprocate with an equally large letter.

It was not clear yet what the giant letter contained.

Right after his meeting on Friday with Mr Kim Yong Chol, President Trump told reporters it was "a very nice letter" and "a very interesting letter," but later said that he had not actually read it.

"I purposely didn't open the letter," he said.

But according to CNN, a White House official has since confirmed that President Trump has read the contents of that giant envelope.

The letter was "carefully examined" by the Secret Service for anything potentially dangerous before the North Korean official was able to deliver it, according to a White House official.