The president of Mexico, Andrew Manuel López Obrador explained that he will travel to San Francisco, California, on November 14 and 15 to meet with his American counterpart, Joe Biden, within the framework of the summit of representatives of the countries of Asia and the Pacific.
In the morning conference at the National Palace, López Obrador detailed that this trip to San Francisco was due to the invitation of Biden.
On November 14 and 15 we will be in San Francisco with President Biden,” he said in the Treasury Room.
“I have two options: for the 2nd, 3rd, 4th in Washington and San Francisco, I chose San Francisco because it is a meeting that is very important to us because of business-economic relations, it the Pacific meeting. and Asia, and we will participate. I think again, I will not be here long. President Biden invited me (…) I have to continue, and I will do it because of the conviction, a very good relationship of the United States Government, it suits us,” he added.
Since they insisted that President Biden behaved well, I accepted, I will go. Of course, I don’t always have it, now it seems You are early one day, you sleep, you join, you eat and you come back. (laughs)”, he reasoned.
On September 21, the president of Mexico said a few days ago that he would not attend San Francisco for the pinnacle of the countries that make up the Asia-Pacific alliancebecause there is no good relationship with the Government of Peru.
The invitation to the forum was made by the American president Joe Bidenalthough the president of Mexico made it clear that he was not interested in participating in the event.
“I will not attend the one in San Francisco, because we do not have relations with Peru and it is looking at the Asia-Pacific, and we do not want to participate in that, with all due respect. I was sent by the President ( Joe) Biden to invite him,” he said at the time.
The last occasion that President López Obrador and Biden met took place in January, on the occasion of the 10th North American Leaders Summit and the 200 years of bilateral relations between the United States and Mexico.