Could Ivanka Trump Move to D.C. Mansion Where Jackie Kennedy Once Lived?

There's speculation about whether Ivanka could assume a first lady type of role.

Ivanka Trump and husband Jared Kushner have reportedly been house-hunting in Washington, D.C., and one ritzy mansion could be their new abode.

Read: 16-Year-Old Former 'America's Got Talent' Contestant to Sing National Anthem at Trump's Inauguration

One Georgetown home that they could be interested in once belonged to Jacqueline Kennedy, who moved in a few months after JFK's assassination.

The five-story mansion is on the market for $9.75 million, although there's no word whether Trump's daughter has taken a tour.

CNN reports she will be taking on first lady duties, even moving into Michelle Obama’s office at the White House.

Melania Trump is planning to live in New York until 10-year-old Barron finishes school in June. Trump spokesperson Hope Hicks has thrown cold water on the report about Ivanka assuming first lady duties, saying in a statement: "This is false. No decisions regarding Ivanka's involvement have been made."

On Wednesday, Ivanka was front-and-center with her brothers Donald Jr. and Eric at their father's summit meeting inside Trump Tower with tech bigwigs, including the executives of Apple, Facebook, Amazon, Tesla, and Oracle.

Twitter, which clearly seems to be the president-elect’s favorite social media platform, was not invited.

According to Politico, Trump did not invite them to the summit because Twitter refused to craft the “Crooked Hillary” emoji the real estate mogul wanted on the campaign trail.

The soon-to-be 45th president wanted an emoji that appeared after #CrookedHillary was typed into the social media platform which featured a woman running away with bags of money.

Twitter rejected the idea and was reportedly “bounced” from the summit because of it, a source told Politico.

Read: Trump Shares Stage With Paul Ryan for First Time: 'He's Like a Fine Wine. I Appreciate Him More and More'

Trump advisor Sean Spicer denied Poltico’s report, telling MSNBC: “The conference table was only so big. There was a lot of companies and if you go down the list of the top tech companies, I guarantee you you'll find additional ones that weren't there."

In an editorial for Medium, Gary Coby, Trump’s Director of Digital Advertising and Fundraising for his campaign, wrote in November that Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey personally blocked the emoji from happening.

According to Coby, the Trump campaign spent $5 million in custom advertising with Twitter, including one-of-a-kind hashtag emojis.

Watch: Donald Trump Vs. CIA: The War of Words About Russia's Alleged Involvement in U.S. Election