UN Conference on Climate Change – Paris COP21

2015 UN CCC

WHAT IS COP 21?

France will chair and host the 21st Conference of the Parties to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (COP21/CMP11), from 30 November to 11 December 2015. The conference is crucial because the expected outcome is a new international agreement on climate change, applicable to all, to keep global warming below 2°C.

THE CLIMATE NEGOTIATIONS SO FAR

The United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC) was adopted during the Rio de Janeiro Earth Summit in 1992. This Framework Convention is a universal convention of principle, acknowledging the existence of anthropogenic (human-induced) climate change and giving industrialized countries the major part of responsibility for combating it.

The adoption of the Kyoto Protocol at the Earth Summit in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, in 1992 was a milestone in the international negotiations on tackling climate change.
For the first time, binding greenhouse gas emissions reduction targets were set for industrialised countries. The protocol, which entered into force in 2005, was intended to cover the period 2008-2012.

For more: http://www.cop21.gouv.fr/en/learn/what-is-cop21/

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President Obama Travel Itinerary

Sunday, November 29th

President Obama departs White House
South Lawn

President Obama departs Joint Base Andrews en route for Paris

President Obama arrives Paris
Paris Orly Airport, Paris, France

President Obama pays his respects to the victims of the Nov. 13 Paris terror attacks
Bataclan Concert Hall, Paris France

 

Monday, November 30th

President Obama holds a bilateral meeting with Chinese President Xi
Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

President Obama and his cabinet officials, US State Secretary Kerry, Interior Secretary Jewell, USDA Secretary Vilsack, Labor Secretary Moniz and EPA Administrator McCarthy, attend meetings at the COP21
Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

President Obama attends the opening ceremony 2015 United Nations Climate Change Conference
Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

President Obama attends the 2015 United Nations Climate Change Conference
Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

President Obama delivers a statement at the 2015 United Nations Climate Change Conference
Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

President Obama attends a lunch host by French President Hollande
Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

President Obama holds a bilateral meeting with Indian Prime Minister Modi
Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

President Obama participates in a Mission Innovation Event with other leaders and the private sector
Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

President Obama attends a working dinner hosted by French President Hollande
Élysée Palace, Paris, France

 

Tuesday, December 1st

President Obama meets with Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan
US Chief of Mission’s Residence,  Paris, France

President Obama meets with Embassy personnel and families
Organization for Economic Co-Operation And Development Centre, Issy-les-Moulineaux, France

President Obama convenes a meeting of the island nations leaders of the Seychelles, Kiribati, the Marshall Islands, Papua New Guinea, St. Lucia and Barbados who are most at risk from the threat of climate change
Organization for Economic Co-Operation And Development Centre, Issy-les-Moulineaux,  Paris, France

President Obama holds a press conference
Organization for Economic Co-Operation And Development Centre, Issy-les-Moulineaux,  Paris, France

President Obama departs Paris
Paris Orly Airport, Paris, France

President Obama departs Joint Base Andrews en route for White House

President Obama arrives White House
South Lawn

 

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November 30 – December 11, 2015
2015 United Nations Climate Change Conference

Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

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31 thoughts on “UN Conference on Climate Change – Paris COP21

  1. WH

    Sunday, November 29, 2015

    All Times Eastern

    President Obama receives the presidential daily briefing

    7:00 AM
    8:00 AM
    9:00 AM
    10:00 AM
    10:45 AM
    President Obama departs White House en route for Paris
    South Lawn

    11:00 AM
    President Obama departs Joint Base Andrews en route for Paris

    12:00 PM
    1:00 PM
    2:00 PM
    3:00 PM
    President Obama arrives Paris
    Paris Orly Airport, Paris, France

    4:00 PM
    President Obama pays his respects to the victims of the Nov. 13 Paris terror attacks
    Bataclan Concert Hall, Paris France

    5:00 PM
    6:00 PM
    7:00 PM
    8:00 PM
    9:00 PM
    10:00 PM

    President Obama overnights in Paris

  2. 2015 United Nations Climate Change Conference – Paris

    OP21 or CMP11
    November 30 – December 11, 2015
    Le Bourget , Paris,, France

    WHAT IS COP 21?

    France will chair and host the 21st Conference of the Parties to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (COP21/CMP11), from 30 November to 11 December 2015. The conference is crucial because the expected outcome is a new international agreement on climate change, applicable to all, to keep global warming below 2°C.

    THE CLIMATE NEGOTIATIONS SO FAR

    The United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC) was adopted during the Rio de Janeiro Earth Summit in 1992. This Framework Convention is a universal convention of principle, acknowledging the existence of anthropogenic (human-induced) climate change and giving industrialized countries the major part of responsibility for combating it.

    The adoption of the Kyoto Protocol at the Earth Summit in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, in 1992 was a milestone in the international negotiations on tackling climate change.
    For the first time, binding greenhouse gas emissions reduction targets were set for industrialised countries. The protocol, which entered into force in 2005, was intended to cover the period 2008-2012.

    For more: http://www.cop21.gouv.fr/en/learn/what-is-cop21/

    • President Obama Travel Itinerary

      Sunday, November 29th

      President Obama departs White House
      South Lawn

      President Obama departs Joint Base Andrews en route for Paris

      President Obama arrives Paris
      Paris Orly Airport, Paris, France

      President Obama pays his respects to the victims of the Nov. 13 Paris terror attacks
      Bataclan Concert Hall, Paris France

    • President Obama Travel Itinerary

      Monday, November 30th

      President Obama holds a bilateral meeting with Chinese President Xi
      Paris, France

      President Obama and his cabinet officials, US State Secretary Kerry, Interior Secretary Jewell, USDA Secretary Vilsack, Labor Secretary Moniz and EPA Administrator McCarthy, attend meetings at the COP21
      Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

      President Obama attends the opening ceremony 2015 United Nations Climate Change Conference
      Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

      President Obama attends the 2015 United Nations Climate Change Conference
      Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

      President Obama delivers a statement at the 2015 United Nations Climate Change Conference
      Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

      President Obama attends a lunch host by French President Hollande
      Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

      President Obama holds a bilateral meeting with Indian Prime Minister Modi
      Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

      President Obama participates in a Mission Innovation Event with other leaders and the private sector
      Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

      President Obama attends a working dinner hosted by French President Hollande
      Élysée Palace, Paris, France

      • November 30, 2015

        Remarks by President Obama and President Xi of China Before Bilateral Meeting

        Le Bourget
        Paris, France

        9:48 A.M. CET

        PRESIDENT XI: (As interpreted.) (In progress.) At the present, the world economy is recovering slowly. Terrorism is on the rise and climate change is a huge challenge. There is more instability and uncertainty in the international situation. Against this backdrop, it’s very important for China and the United States to be firmly committed to the right direction of building a new model of major country relations and follow the principle of non-confrontation and non-conflict, mutual respect, and win-win cooperation, and carry forward our practical exchanges and cooperation at the bilateral, regional and global levels, which will include enhancing macroeconomic policy coordination, working together to combat all forms of terrorism, and partnering with each other to help the climate conference deliver its expected targets.

        In the meantime, it’s important, that we manage our differences and the sensitive issues in a constructive way. All in all, we need to work together to ensure a sustained, healthy and steady growth of our bilateral relations, and maintain and promote peace, stability and prosperity in the Asia Pacific region and the world at large.

        PRESIDENT OBAMA: Well, thank you, Mr. President. I appreciate very much the opportunity to meet once again with President Xi. As you mentioned, we had a very successful state visit this past year, and we have been able to coordinate our activities during the course of the G20 and the APEC meeting. And nowhere has our coordination been more necessary or more fruitful than the topic that we’re here to discuss during the Paris conference, and that is how the world can come together to arrest the pace of climate change.

        As the two largest economies in the world and the two largest carbon-emitters, we have both determined that it is our responsibility to take action.

        For more: https://www.whitehouse.gov/the-press-office/2015/11/30/remarks-president-obama-and-president-xi-china-bilateral-meeting

      • 5:00 AM ET
        President Obama attends the opening ceremony 2015 United Nations Climate Change Conference
        Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

      • November 30, 2015

        Remarks by President Obama at the First Session of COP21

        Le Bourget
        Paris, France

        12:47 P.M. CET

        PRESIDENT OBAMA: President Hollande, Mr. Secretary General, fellow leaders. We have come to Paris to show our resolve.

        We offer our condolences to the people of France for the barbaric attacks on this beautiful city. We stand united in solidarity not only to deliver justice to the terrorist network responsible for those attacks but to protect our people and uphold the enduring values that keep us strong and keep us free. And we salute the people of Paris for insisting this crucial conference go on — an act of defiance that proves nothing will deter us from building the future we want for our children. What greater rejection of those who would tear down our world than marshaling our best efforts to save it?

        Nearly 200 nations have assembled here this week — a declaration that for all the challenges we face, the growing threat of climate change could define the contours of this century more dramatically than any other. What should give us hope that this is a turning point, that this is the moment we finally determined we would save our planet, is the fact that our nations share a sense of urgency about this challenge and a growing realization that it is within our power to do something about it.

        Our understanding of the ways human beings disrupt the climate advances by the day. Fourteen of the fifteen warmest years on record have occurred since the year 2000 — and 2015 is on pace to be the warmest year of all. No nation — large or small, wealthy or poor — is immune to what this means.

        For more: https://www.whitehouse.gov/the-press-office/2015/11/30/remarks-president-obama-first-session-cop21

      • 7:30 AM ET
        President Obama attends a lunch host by French President Hollande
        Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

      • November 30, 2015

        Remarks by President Obama and Prime Minister Modi of India before Bilateral Meeting

        Le Bourget
        Paris, France

        3:41 P.M. CET

        PRESIDENT OBAMA: It’s a pleasure to meet with my friend and partner, Prime Minister Modi of India. During my visit to India earlier this year, we committed ourselves to a new, deeper partnership between our nations. And our work here in Paris together represents one of the greatest areas for deeper cooperation — and that’s on the issue of climate change.

        We agree that it’s an urgent threat. The Prime Minister has shown in the work even before he was Prime Minister, at the state level, his interest in new technologies and clean energy. We welcome India’s leadership and Prime Minister Modi’s leadership on this issue. And Paris is a chance to put in place a lasting framework to address climate at an international level.

        I want to emphasize that we agree that Paris must recognize and protect the ability of countries like India to pursue the priorities of development, growth, and poverty eradication. And I know that that is something that is deeply felt by Prime Minister Modi. At the same time, it also has to reflect serious and ambitious action by all nations to curb their carbon pollution. So our teams are working together to achieve these objectives.

        For more: https://www.whitehouse.gov/the-press-office/2015/11/30/remarks-president-obama-and-prime-minister-modi-india-bilateral-meeting

      • November 30, 2015

        Remarks by President Obama in Mission Innovation Announcement

        Le Bourget
        Civil Society Village
        Paris, France

        5:12 P.M. CET

        PRESIDENT OBAMA: Good afternoon. Prime Minister Modi and I apologize for being late but, I can assure you, we were working and hopefully helping to advance President Hollande’s agenda and a successful Paris summit. I want to thank François, my fellow leaders, Prime Minister Modi, and Bill Gates — two of the driving forces behind today’s announcement.

        We’re here because we recognize the urgency of climate change and we believe that there’s something that we can all do about it as long as we work together. And while the agreement that we seek in Paris will be forged by governments, the ambitious targets that we set for ourselves are going to be reached in large part by the efforts of our scientists, our businesses, our workers, our investors. And that’s why the private sector — from inventors to investors – will have a seat at the table throughout this process.

        Helping developing nations skip the dirty phase of development is vital to meeting this challenge. One of the things that Prime Minister Modi and I discussed is you’ve got 300 million people in India who still don’t have electricity. We cannot forge a climate agreement that says they are permanently resigned to not having electricity. That’s not an option. So we have to make sure that the same process of development is taking place but using a whole new set of technologies and arrangements so that we don’t have a conflict between development and solving this climate crisis.

        But the leap forward is going to take much more than pledges for development assistance from governments. It’s going to take private sector efforts and a commitment to innovation, and the capital to keep driving down the cost of clean energy all around the world.

        For more: https://www.whitehouse.gov/the-press-office/2015/11/30/remarks-president-obama-mission-innovation-announcement

      • 1:30 PM ET
        President Obama attends a working dinner hosted by French President Hollande
        Élysée Palace, Paris, France

    • President Obama Travel Itinerary

      Tuesday, December 1st

      President Obama meets with Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan
      US Chief of Mission’s Residence, Paris, France

      President Obama meets with Embassy personnel and families
      Organization for Economic Co-Operation And Development Centre, Issy-les-Moulineaux, Paris, France

      President Obama convenes a meeting of the island nations leaders of the Seychelles, Kiribati, the Marshall Islands, Papua New Guinea, St. Lucia and Barbados who are most at risk from the threat of climate change.
      Organization for Economic Co-Operation And Development Centre, Issy-les-Moulineaux, Paris, France

      President Obama holds a press conference
      Organization for Economic Co-Operation And Development Centre, Issy-les-Moulineaux, Paris, France

      President Obama departs Paris
      Paris Orly Airport, Paris, France

      President Obama departs Joint Base Andrews en route for White House

      President Obama arrives White House
      South Lawn

      • President Obama meets with Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan
        US Chief of Mission’s Residence, Paris, France

      • President Obama meets with Embassy personnel and families
        Organization for Economic Co-Operation And Development Centre, Issy-les-Moulineaux Paris, France

      • December 03, 2015

        Remarks by President Obama in Multilateral Meeting with Island Nation Leaders

        Organization for Economic Co-Operation and Development Centre
        Issy-les-Moulineaux, France

        12:44 P.M. CET

        PRESIDENT OBAMA: It’s been a great pleasure to meet with several of the leaders of island nations who are vital to the work that we’re doing here in Paris.

        Their populations are among the most vulnerable to the ravages of climate change. If sea levels rise at currently projected levels, or the pace that is currently projected, some of their people will be forced to flee their homes. Some of their nations could disappear entirely. And as weather patterns change, we might deal with tens of millions of climate refugees from the Asia-Pacific region.

        And as I mentioned to my friends around the table, I’m an island boy. I grew up on an island and understand both the beauty but also the fragility of island ecosystems. I spent time in Indonesia, a large developing country where you could see how shifts in climate could have extraordinarily destructive effects. And so the views of the smaller nations, their voice in these negotiations, will be absolutely vital.

        And one of the things that we’ve heard — the consensus between the United States and the small island nations — is that we have to have an ambitious agreement; that although the targets themselves may not have the force of treaties, the process, the procedures that ensure transparency and periodic reviews — that needs to be legally binding. And that’s going to be critical in us having high ambitions and holding each other accountable for those ambitions. That the climate financing has to reflect the unique needs of the most vulnerable countries in how it operates, and that those pledges have to be real.

        For more: https://www.whitehouse.gov/the-press-office/2015/12/03/remarks-president-obama-multilateral-meeting-island-nation-leaders

      • December 01, 2015

        Press Conference by President Obama

        Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development Centre
        Issy-les-Moulineaux, France

        **Please see below for a correction, marked with an asterisk.

        2:08 A.M. CET

        PRESIDENT OBAMA: Good afternoon. Once again, I want to thank the people of France and President Hollande for their extraordinary hospitality. Hosting nearly 200 nations is an enormous task for anybody, but to do so just two weeks after the terrorist attacks here is a remarkable display of resolve.

        And that’s why the first place I visited when I arrived on Sunday night was the Bataclan, so that I could pay my respects on behalf of the American people — who share the French people’s resolve. It was a powerful reminder of the awful human toll of those attacks. Our hearts continue to go out to the victims’ families.

        But here in Paris, we also see the resilience of the universal values that we share — liberté, égalité, fraternité. And based on my discussions with President Hollande and other leaders, I am confident that we can continue building momentum — and adding resources — to our effort to degrade and ultimately destroy ISIL, to disrupt plots against America and our allies, and to bring about the political resolution necessary to resolve the situation in Syria and relieve the hardships on the Syrian people.

        Now, this has been a quick visit. Of course, all visits to Paris seem quick — you always want to stay a little bit longer. But we have accomplished a lot here. I have high hopes that over the next two weeks, we’ll accomplish even more.

        I know some have asked why the world would dedicate some of our focus right now to combating climate change even as we work to protect our people and go after terrorist networks. The reason is because this one trend — climate change
        — affects all trends. If we let the world keep warming as fast as it is, and sea levels rising as fast as they are, and weather patterns keep shifting in more unexpected ways — then before long, we are going to have to devote more and more and more of our economic and military resources not to growing opportunity for our people, but to adapting to the various consequences of a changing planet. This is an economic and security imperative that we have to tackle now. And great nations can handle a lot at once.

        For more: https://www.whitehouse.gov/the-press-office/2015/12/01/press-conference-president-obama

    • December 10, 2015

      Readout of the President’s Call with President Francois Hollande of France

      President Obama spoke today by phone with President Francois Hollande of France to discuss the status of the ongoing negotiations at the climate conference in Paris. President Obama and President Hollande reviewed the progress that has been made and underscored their firm commitment to work together to reach an ambitious and durable climate change agreement. President Obama also thanked President Hollande for sending the aircraft carrier Charles de Gaulle to the Persian Gulf to undertake Counter-ISIL naval strike operations.

    • December 12, 2015

      Statement by the President on the Paris Climate Agreement

      STATEMENT BY THE PRESIDENT
      ON THE PARIS CLIMATE AGREEMENT

      Cabinet Room

      5:30 P.M. EST

      THE PRESIDENT: In my first inaugural address, I committed this country to the tireless task of combating climate change and protecting this planet for future generations.

      Two weeks ago, in Paris, I said before the world that we needed a strong global agreement to accomplish this goal — an enduring agreement that reduces global carbon pollution and sets the world on a course to a low-carbon future.

      A few hours ago, we succeeded. We came together around the strong agreement the world needed. We met the moment.

      I want to commend President Hollande and Secretary General Ban for their leadership and for hosting such a successful summit, and French Foreign Minister Laurent Fabius for presiding with patience and resolve. And I want to give a special thanks to Secretary John Kerry, my Senior Advisor Brian Deese, our chief negotiator Todd Stern, and everyone on their teams for their outstanding work and for making America proud.

      I also want to thank the people of nearly 200 nations — large and small, developed and developing — for working together to confront a threat to the people of all nations. Together, we’ve shown what’s possible when the world stands as one.

      For more: https://www.whitehouse.gov/the-press-office/2015/12/12/statement-president-paris-climate-agreement

      • December 12, 2015

        U.S. Leadership and the Historic Paris Agreement to Combat Climate Change

        U.S. LEADERSHIP AND THE HISTORIC PARIS AGREEMENT TO COMBAT CLIMATE CHANGE

        Today, more than 190 countries came together to adopt the most ambitious climate change agreement in history. The Paris Agreement establishes a long term, durable global framework to reduce global greenhouse gas emissions. For the first time, all countries commit to putting forward successive and ambitious, nationally determined climate targets and reporting on their progress towards them using a rigorous, standardized process of review.

        The Agreement provides strong assurance to developing countries that they will be supported as they pursue clean and climate resilient growth. The deal builds on the unprecedented participation of 187 countries that submitted post-2020 climate action targets in advance of the meeting, and establishes a framework to ratchet up ambition by driving down global emissions in the decades to come.

        This new global framework lays the foundation for countries to work together to put the world on a path to keeping global temperature rise well below 2 degrees Celsius and sets an ambitious vision to go even farther than that. This Agreement sends a strong signal to the private sector that the global economy is moving towards clean energy, and that through innovation and ingenuity, we can achieve our climate objectives while creating new jobs, raising standards of living and lifting millions out of poverty.

        For more: https://www.whitehouse.gov/the-press-office/2015/12/12/us-leadership-and-historic-paris-agreement-combat-climate-change

      • The one word that almost sank the climate talks

        U.S. tactics during the negotiations included making a last-minute tweak to the text and amassing a huge coalition to help pressure China and India.

        12/12/15 07:51 PM EST By Andrew Restuccia – politico

        LE BOURGET, France — After years of preparation and two weeks of tireless negotiations, after all the speeches and backroom compromising, one misplaced word brought the momentum toward a historic global deal on climate change to a halt Saturday — for at least a few hours.

        Obama administration lawyers discovered early in the day that the latest draft text had a potentially deal-killing tweak: Deep into the document, in Article 4, was a line declaring that wealthier countries “shall” set economy-wide targets for cutting their greenhouse gas pollution.

        That may not sound like such a headache-inducing roadblock, but in the world of international climate negotiations, every word counts. In previous drafts, the word “shall” had been “should” — and in the lingo of U.N. climate agreements, “shall” implies legal obligation and “should” does not. That means the word change could have obliged the Obama administration to submit the final deal to the Senate for its approval. And inevitably, the GOP-led chamber would kill it on sight.

        “When I looked at that, I said, ‘We cannot do this and we will not do this,'” Secretary of State John Kerry told reporters afterward. “‘And either it changes or President Obama and the United States will not be able to support this agreement.’”

        And so the scrambling began. With the clock ticking and the start of the talks’ final meeting already delayed by several hours, top U.S. negotiators huddled in a cavernous plenary hall in this suburb of Paris trying to get the language changed. At the same time, supporters of the deal feared that re-opening the text would lead to a flood of revisions from other countries, possibly swamping the entire effort.

        In the end, the U.S. persuaded the summit’s French hosts to change the wording, and the tweak was read aloud by a delegate in the plenary hall, lost in a package of other technical revisions. Minutes later, French Foreign Minister Laurent Fabius banged his gavel and the most significant international climate change deal in history won the resounding approval of 196 governments, representing nearly every country on the planet.

        Read more: http://www.politico.com/story/2015/12/paris-climate-talks-tic-toc-216721

    • December 14, 2015

      Readout of the President’s Call with United Nations Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon

      President Obama spoke by phone today with United Nations Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon to thank him for his leadership in achieving the historic climate agreement in Paris on December 12th. The Secretary-General emphasized the important leadership role that the United States played in achieving a successful agreement. The President and the Secretary-General underscored their commitment to work together to implement the agreement. The President and Secretary-General also discussed the deteriorating situation in Burundi and the urgent need to begin internationally-mediated dialogue.

  3. WH

    Monday, November 30, 2015

    All Times Eastern

    President Obama receives the presidential daily briefing

    3:00 AM
    3:35 AM
    President Obama holds a bilateral meeting with Chinese President Xi
    Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

    4:00 Am
    5:00 AM
    President Obama attends the opening ceremony 2015 United Nations Climate Change Conference
    Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

    5:30 AM
    President Obama takes a family photo
    President Obama attends the 2015 United Nations Climate Change Conference
    Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

    6:00 AM
    President Obama attends the 2015 United Nations Climate Change Conference
    Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

    6:15 AM
    President Obama delivers a statement at the 2015 United Nations Climate Change Conference
    Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

    7:00 AM
    7:30 AM
    President Obama attends a lunch host by French President Hollande
    Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

    8:00 AM
    8:45 AM
    President Obama holds a bilateral meeting with Indian Prime Minister Modi
    Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

    9:00 AM
    10:00 AM
    President Obama participates in a Mission Innovation Event with other leaders and the private sector
    Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

    10:41 AM
    President Obama delivers remarks on the Mission Innovation Announcement
    Le Bourget, Seine-Saint-Denis, Paris, France

    11:00 AM
    12:00 PM
    1:00 PM
    1:30 PM
    President Obama attends a working dinner hosted by French President Hollande
    Élysée Palace, Paris, France

    2:00 PM
    3:00 PM
    4:00 PM

    President Obama overnights in Paris

    5:00 PM
    6:00 PM
    7:00 PM
    8:00 PM
    9:00 PM
    10:00 PM

  4. *******************
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