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President BidenJoe BidenTikTok users spread conspiracy that Texas snow was manufactured by the government The problem with a one-size-fits-all federal minimum wage hike Throwing money at Central America will not curb illegal migration MORE on Tuesday plans to lay out an initiative to govern bilateral relations with Canada moving forward during his first bilateral meeting as president.

Biden is set to meet with Prime Minister Justin TrudeauJustin Pierre James TrudeauCanada calls China's treatment of Uighurs 'genocide' over Trudeau's objections The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by The AIDS Institute - COVID-19 rescue bill a unity test for Dems Biden to meet virtually with Canada's Trudeau on Tuesday MORE via video due to the coronavirus pandemic. The two will meet virtually for 45 minutes, joined by their closest aides, before expanding the meeting to include Cabinet officials.

"We’re trying to really recreate the substance and the depth and breadth of the bilateral relationship in the virtual space," a senior administration official said in a call with reporters.

Biden is expected to rollout what is being billed as "The U.S.-Canada Partnership Roadmap," which will outline how the two countries plan to collaborate on combatting the pandemic, national security issues, climate and the economy.

The two sides are expected to announce a climate ministerial on Tuesday on efforts to address the climate crisis, such as reaching net-zero carbon emissions by 2050.

Biden and Trudeau are expected to highlight the importance of global efforts to vaccinate the population against COVID-19, though a senior official cautioned that the White House's priority remains making sure all Americans are able to get the shot.

The two leaders will also discuss global military and security alliances such as NATO, the Group of Seven, Group of 20 and the World Trade Organization. Biden and Trudeau on Tuesday are expected to agree to expand cooperation on defense operations in the Arctic, including by modernizing the North American Aerospace Defense Command.

Other issues expected to come up during the meeting include Biden's decision to revoke the permit to the Keystone XL pipeline, a controversial move that frustrated Canadian leaders. Trudeau raised his concerns with Biden during a Jan. 22 call, but Biden signaled "it’s not in the interest of the United States, particularly as we’re trying to address matters related to climate," to continue work on the pipeline, a senior administration official said.

The two men are also likely to discuss the ongoing detention of two Canadian citizens in China. 

Biden is expected to deliver a public statement following the meeting.

Biden will be joined by Vice President Harris, Secretary of State Antony BlinkenAntony BlinkenKhamenei: 'Iran will not yield to pressure' may increase uranium enrichment to 60 percent Did Biden just endorse 'human rights with Chinese characteristics'? Erdoğan: Turkey wants to strengthen ties with US after relationship was 'seriously tested' MORE and national security adviser Jake SullivanJake SullivanNational security adviser: US has begun communicating with Iran over hostages Sunday shows - COVID-19 dominates as grim milestone approaches National security adviser: China has not made 'sufficient original data' available on virus spread MORE for a 45-minute session with Trudeau and his top advisers. The two will then hold an expanded bilateral meeting, which will include additional Cabinet officials, such as Defense Secretary Lloyd AustinLloyd AustinOvernight Defense: Rockets land in Iraq's Green Zone in third attack in week | US 'outraged' at attacks but won't 'lash out' Removing extremists from the military will take more than surveys Austin calls video claiming military allowed assailant to stay in uniform 'disturbing' MORE, Transportation Secretary Pete ButtigiegPete ButtigiegBiden's infrastructure plan needs input from cities and regions A bold and comprehensive proposal to act on major crises facing America Do you have range anxiety? MORE and Homeland Security Secretary Alejandro MayorkasAlejandro MayorkasHillicon Valley: Google lifting ban on political ads | DHS taking steps on cybersecurity | Controversy over TV 'misinformation rumor mills' DHS announces new measures to boost nation's cybersecurity Federal agents seize more than 11 million fake N95 masks MORE.

Biden's first call to a foreign leader as president was also to Trudeau.

The White House has said it will likely be a "couple of months" before Biden hosts a foreign leader for an in-person visit at the White House.

Tags Canada Alejandro Mayorkas Justin Trudeau Pete Buttigieg Antony Blinken Jake Sullivan Lloyd Austin Joe Biden

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Tags: national security adviser biden is expected at the white house cabinet officials a foreign leader the white house are expected justin trudeau meet virtually expected and security lloyd austin the two as president with trudeau with canada the meeting

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Senate Meetings on Tanden Postponed, Suggesting Lack of Support for Biden Budget Pick

Reuters February 24, 2021 0 Comments

Two Senate committees postponed the Wednesday hearing for President Joe Biden’s pick to lead the Office of Management and Budget Neera Tanden, suggesting she may not have the votes to be approved.

The Senate Homeland Security Committee postponed a morning meeting where the nomination was going to be discussed. They provided no further information.

The Senate Budget Committee sent a notice to members that it had postponed “the previously scheduled executive business meeting of the committee on the budget,” which noted that the panel had planned to consider Tanden’s nomination during the meeting.

White House press secretary Jen Psaki indicated Biden continues to stand by Tanden’s nomination.

“Neera Tanden is a leading policy expert who brings critical qualifications to the table during this time of unprecedented crisis,” she wrote on Twitter.

A congressional aide with the Homeland Security committee told Reuters the meeting was postponed “because members need more time to consider the nominee.”

Biden “deserves to have a team in place that he wants, and we’re going to work with our members to figure out the best path forward,” the aide said.

(Reporting by Trevor Hunnicutt and Susan Cornwell; Editing by Chizu Nomiyama, Heather Timmons and Jonathan Oatis)

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