WASHINGTON, Nov. 18 (UPI) -- President-elect Donald Trump continues to fill out his administration before his Jan. 20 inauguration.
The following is a list of cabinet and administrative appointments he has made so far and potential candidates for other vacancies:
Prior service: Governor of Indiana (2013-2017), U.S. House of Representatives (2001-2013)
Trump chose Pence to be his vice presidential running mate this summer, prior to the Republican National Convention.
The 50th governor of Indiana will serve as Trump's second-in-command and president of the Senate. He is also first in the presidential line of succession. A former attorney, Pence was a supporter of Indiana's controversial legislative efforts to pass a religious freedom bill.
Prior service: Republican National Committee chairman (2011-2017), Wisconsin Republican Party chairman (2007-2011)
Born in New Jersey, Priebus moved to Wisconsin at an early age and got involved in politics as a teenager. He became leader of the state's Republican party after an unsuccessful bid for state senate.
As party chief, he corroborated on issues with Gov. Scott Walker and House Speaker Paul Ryan. After his ascension to RNC chair, Priebus spearheaded efforts to unify the party and supported Trump through controversies during his campaign this year.
Prior service: U.S. Senator from Alabama (1997-2017), Alabama attorney general (1995-1997)
Before entering politics, Sessions served in the U.S. Attorney's Office for 12 years. Before that, he was an attorney in private practice and was a captain in the U.S. Army for four years.
Sessions is considered by many as one of the most conservative lawmakers in the Senate. He supported many of President George W. Bush's policies, including the decision to invade Iraq in 2003.
Prior service: Defense Intelligence Agency director (2012-14), U.S. Army (1981-2014)
Flynn's appointment is unique in that he is the only Democrat Trump has named to his administration team so far.
He reached the rank of Lieutenant General in 33 years of Army service and earned many of the medals available to servicemen in the branch. Earlier this year, he was named as a possible running mate for Trump.
He retired from his post as President Barack Obama's Defense Intelligence Agency director in 2014, but some sources said he was forced out at the Pentagon due to his "chaotic" management style and clashes with other high-ranking Defense officials.
White House Chief Strategist: Steve Bannon
Prior service: Breitbart News (2012-2016), U.S. Navy (1976-83)
Bannon has been by far Trump's most controversial appointment to date. The former entertainment executive took over leadership of the right-leaning Breitbart News after the death of founder Andrew Breitbart in 2012, and helped grow the site to nearly 40 million unique visitors last month.
Some prominent Democrats, including Senate Minority Leader Harry Reid, have called for Trump to rescind the appointment of Bannon, saying Breitbart is an "alt-right" site and that Bannon is anti-Semitic, claims that Breitbart editors and others who know Bannon have vigorously refuted.
Prior service: U.S. House of Representatives (2011-2017), U.S. Army (1986-91)
Pompeo received a law degree from Harvard University before founding Thayer Aerospace and leading an oilfield equipment company.
Pompeo was elected to the House, representing Kansas, in 2010 and was a member of the House Select Committee on Intelligence.
Secretary of Defense - Former defense and intelligence official Duncan Hunter, former National Security Advisor Stephen Hadley, former New Hampshire Sen. Kelly Ayotte, former CIA Director Jim Woolsey.
Secretary of Transportation - New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, former N.J. transportation commissioner Jim Simpson, House Transportation Committee chairman John Mica.