On Monday, President Donald Trump will be presenting the White House briefing on the latest climate change developments.
It will be a live broadcast to the world, and you can watch the live stream online at www.whitehouse.gov/briefings.
Here’s what you need to know.
What’s the White HOUSE BIRTHDAY EVENT?
The White House Birthday Event will be held at 10 a.m. on the White Senate Annex, located at the East Room of the White house.
It’s expected to be one of the largest events in the history of the president’s White House, with more than 200,000 people expected to attend.
It is the first time in nearly 60 years that the president will attend a White House Birthday celebration.
The event will include a reception and a luncheon, along with the unveiling of the 2018 White House Report Card on climate change, and a public discussion about how climate change impacts the lives of Americans.
A full list of speakers and the schedule is available at the Whitehouse.gop.gov.
For a more complete schedule, go to www.
There will also be a chance for questions and answers on climate science and policy during the event.
The White House will also host a briefing on Capitol Hill on the next step in the U.S. president’s administration, on Tuesday, the president is expected to hold a news conference on Capitol, the first one since taking office.
The president is also expected to deliver a speech on climate and energy issues, on Wednesday, and to deliver remarks at a White house event later in the day.
In addition, the White Houses senior adviser to the president and White House director of science and technology will hold a briefing and event on Wednesday on “Climate Leadership and Innovation.”
The president’s chief of staff, Katie Walsh, and White Houses deputy chief of the staff, Eric Holder, will also speak at the event on Tuesday.
The briefing will be followed by a lunched-break meeting with senior staff, including deputy national security adviser Dan Scavino, chief of Staff Denis McDonough, chief economic adviser Gary Cohn, chief strategist Stephen Bannon, senior policy adviser Catherine Frazier, senior director for legislative affairs Matt Mullenweg, deputy chief political officer Alex Conant, and senior policy counsel Emily Miller.
In a Whitehouse briefing on Wednesday afternoon, senior adviser Stephen Miller will discuss “The Path Forward on Climate Change and the Economy,” including how the administration is addressing key issues and is planning for the future.
Miller also will speak on “The Importance of Climate Leadership on the American Economy” and will also address the “The Role of Government in Climate Change” and the “Impacts of Climate Change on the Economy.”
Vice President Mike Pence and senior adviser Kellyanne Conway will also appear at the briefing, and vice president Mike Pence will deliver a news briefing on Thursday afternoon.
A list of attendees is available on the web site of the WHCD.
There are also plans to hold events at the West Wing for senior aides and advisers to the President, Vice President Mike and Kellyannie, Vice president Mike and Katie, senior advisor Stephen, White House chief of protocol and senior director of policy, Emily, chief communications officer Jennifer Palmieri, senior associate to the vice president and the White, and staff from the Cabinet Office, Office of Management and Budget, Office for Science and Technology Policy, and National Security Council.
The briefings will be livestreamed on WhitehouseTV.com.
White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders said Tuesday morning that White House staff will be working on a series of live feeds for the president, vice president, and chief of team as they are briefing the president.
She said White House staffers will work from their desks on Capitol as well.
Sanders said in a statement Tuesday afternoon that the briefings will include “discussions on a wide range of issues, including the economy, energy, health care, national security, cybersecurity, the environment, and cybersecurity policy.”
What’s happening at the U-turn in Trump’s climate plan?
The White house has been working on an “Environmental Security Plan” for several months, according to White House press spokesman Sean Spicer.
The plan is aimed at addressing the impacts of climate change and climate change denial on the U,S., and the world.
The new plan calls for “significant action to reduce emissions of greenhouse gases, including emissions reductions by 2030” and “a strong commitment to the Paris Climate Agreement.”
It calls for the administration to begin the process of removing or significantly reducing existing federal coal-fired power plants, the Environmental Protection Agency’s (EPA) Clean Power Plan to be reviewed, the EPA to “begin an aggressive review of federal greenhouse gas emission reduction programs,” and the EPA “to begin developing new carbon-reduction targets.”
On the campaign trail, Trump promised that he would “dismantle all of the coal-burning power plants in