List of IOC meetings

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The Olympic flag at the closing ceremony of the 2012 Summer Olympics.

This is the list of International Olympic Committee (IOC) meetings.

Olympic Congresses[edit]

# City Host Country Year
1st Paris  France 1894
2nd Le Havre  France 1897
3rd Brussels  Belgium 1905
4th Paris  France 1906
5th Lausanne   Switzerland 1913
6th Paris  France 1914
7th Lausanne   Switzerland 1921
8th Prague  Czechoslovakia 1925
9th Berlin  Germany 1930
10th Varna  Bulgaria 1973
11th Baden-Baden  West Germany 1981
12th Paris  France 1994
13th Copenhagen  Denmark 2009

IOC Sessions[edit]

Sessions colored in light blue were held during an Olympic Congress, while those colored in pink were held during the Olympic Games linked on the year. There has been a session during all Olympic Games except the 1900, 1904 and 1908 Summer Olympics and the 1924, 1928 and 1932 Winter Olympics.

# Host City Country Year Activities
1st Paris  France 1894 Athens selected as the host for the 1896 Summer Olympics. Paris selected as the host for the 1900 Summer Olympics.[1]
2nd Athens Greece Greece 1896 Pierre de Coubertin elected President of the IOC.
3rd Le Havre  France 1897
4th Paris  France 1901 St.Louis selected as the host for the 1904 Summer Olympics.[1]
5th[2] Paris  France 1903
6th[2] London  United Kingdom 1904 London selected as the host for the 1908 Summer Olympics.[1]
7th Brussels  Belgium 1905
8th Athens Greece Greece 1906
9th The Hague  Netherlands 1907
10th Berlin Germany Germany[2] 1909 Stockholm selected as the host for the 1912 Summer Olympics.[1]
11th Luxembourg City  Luxembourg 1910
12th Budapest  Austria-Hungary 1911
13th Basel   Switzerland 1912
14th Stockholm  Sweden 1912 Berlin selected to host the 1916 Summer Olympics.[1]
15th Lausanne   Switzerland 1913
16th Paris  France 1914
All international Olympic business was suspended from 1915 to 1918 due to World War I.
17th Lausanne   Switzerland 1919 Antwerp selected to host the 1920 Summer Olympics.[1]
18th Antwerp  Belgium 1920
19th Lausanne   Switzerland 1921 Chamonix selected to host the 1924 Winter Olympics. Paris selected to host the 1924 Summer Olympics. Amsterdam selected to host the 1928 Summer Olympics.[1]
20th Paris  France 1922
21st Rome Italy Italy 1923 Los Angeles selected to host the 1932 Summer Olympics.[1]
22nd Paris  France 1924
23rd Prague  Czechoslovakia 1925 Henri de Baillet-Latour elected President of the IOC.
24th Lisbon  Portugal 1926 St. Moritz selected to host the 1928 Winter Olympics.[1]
25th Monte Carlo  Monaco 1927
26th Amsterdam  Netherlands 1928
27th Lausanne   Switzerland 1929 Lake Placid selected to host the 1932 Winter Olympics.[1]
28th Berlin Germany Germany 1930
29th Barcelona Spain Spain 1931 Berlin selected to host the 1936 Summer Olympics.[1]
30th Los Angeles  United States 1932
31st Vienna  Austria 1933 Garmisch-Partenkirchen selected to host the 1936 Winter Olympics.[1]
32nd Athens Greece Greece 1934
33rd Oslo  Norway 1935
34th Garmisch-Partenkirchen Germany Germany 1936
35th Berlin Germany Germany 1936 Tokyo selected to host the 1940 Summer Olympics.[1]
36th Warsaw  Poland 1937 Sapporo selected to host the 1940 Winter Olympics.[1]
37th Cairo  Egypt 1938
38th London  United Kingdom 1939 Garmisch-Partenkirchen selected to host the 1940 Winter Olympics. Cortina d'Ampezzo selected to host the 1944 Winter Olympics. London selected to host the 1944 Summer Olympics.[1]
All international Olympic business was suspended from 1940 to 1945 due to World War II.
39th Lausanne   Switzerland 1946 St. Moritz selected to host the 1948 Winter Olympics. London selected to host the 1948 Summer Olympics.[1] J. Sigfrid Edström elected President of the IOC.
40th Stockholm  Sweden 1947 Oslo selected to host the 1952 Winter Olympics. Helsinki selected to host the 1952 Summer Olympics.[1]
41st St. Moritz   Switzerland 1948
42nd London  United Kingdom 1948
43rd Rome  Italy 1949 Cortina d'Ampezzo selected to host the 1956 Winter Olympics. Melbourne selected to host the 1956 Summer Olympics.[1]
44th Copenhagen  Denmark 1950
45th[2] Vienna  Austria 1951
46th Oslo  Norway 1952
47th Helsinki  Finland 1952 Avery Brundage elected President of the IOC.[3]
48th Mexico City  Mexico 1953
49th Athens Greece Greece 1954
50th Paris  France 1955 Squaw Valley selected to host the 1960 Winter Olympics. Rome selected to host the 1960 Summer Olympics.[1]
51st Cortina d'Ampezzo  Italy 1956
52nd Melbourne  Australia 1956
53rd Sofia Bulgaria Bulgaria 1957
54th Tokyo  Japan 1958
55th Munich  West Germany 1959 Innsbruck selected to host the 1964 Winter Olympics. Tokyo selected to host the 1964 Summer Olympics.[1] Luge added to the program in 1964.[4]
56th San Francisco  United States 1960
57th Rome  Italy 1960
58th Athens Greece Greece 1961
59th Moscow  Soviet Union 1962
60th Baden-Baden  West Germany 1963 Mexico City selected to host the 1968 Summer Olympics.[1]
61st Innsbruck  Austria 1964 Grenoble selected to host the 1968 Winter Olympics.[1]
62nd Tokyo  Japan 1964
63rd Madrid Spain Spain 1965
64th Rome  Italy 1966 Sapporo selected to host the 1972 Winter Olympics. Munich selected to host the 1972 Summer Olympics.[1]
65th Tehran Iran Iran 1967
66th Grenoble  France 1968
67th Mexico City  Mexico 1968
68th Warsaw  Poland 1969
69th[5] Amsterdam  Netherlands 1970 Denver selected to host the 1976 Winter Olympics. Montreal selected to host the 1976 Summer Olympics.[1]
70th Amsterdam  Netherlands 1970
71st[5] Luxembourg City  Luxembourg 1971
72nd Sapporo  Japan 1972
73rd Munich  West Germany 1972 Lord Killanin elected President of the IOC.[6]
74th Varna Bulgaria Bulgaria 1973
75th Vienna  Austria 1974 Lake Placid selected to host the 1980 Winter Olympics. Moscow selected to host the 1980 Summer Olympics.[1]
76th Lausanne   Switzerland 1975
77th Innsbruck  Austria 1976
78th Montreal  Canada 1976
79th Prague  Czechoslovakia 1977
80th Athens  Greece 1978 Sarajevo selected to host the 1984 Winter Olympics. Los Angeles selected to host the 1984 Summer Olympics.[1]
81st Montevideo  Uruguay 1979
82nd Lake Placid  United States 1980
83rd Moscow  Soviet Union 1980 Juan Antonio Samaranch elected President of the IOC.[7]
84th Baden-Baden  West Germany 1981 Calgary selected to host the 1988 Winter Olympics. Seoul selected to host the 1988 Summer Olympics.[1] Tennis readmitted to the Olympic program in 1988.[4]
85th Rome  Italy 1982
86th New Delhi  India 1983
87th Sarajevo  Yugoslavia 1984
88th Los Angeles  United States 1984
89th Lausanne   Switzerland 1984
90th East Berlin  East Germany 1985
91st Lausanne   Switzerland 1986 Barcelona selected to host the 1992 Summer Olympics.[8] Albertville selected to host the 1992 Winter Olympics.[1] Changed on separating Summer and Winter games in alternating even-years beginning from 1994.
92nd Istanbul  Turkey 1987
93rd Calgary  Canada 1988
94th Seoul  South Korea 1988 Lillehammer selected to host the 1994 Winter Olympics[8]
95th San Juan  Puerto Rico 1989 Demonstration sports were removed from the Olympic program beginning from 1994.[4]
96th Tokyo  Japan 1990 Atlanta selected to host the 1996 Summer Olympics.[8]
97th Birmingham  United Kingdom 1991 Nagano selected to host the 1998 Winter Olympics.[8] Curling and snowboarding added to the Olympic program in 1998.[4]
98th Albertville  France 1992
99th Barcelona  Spain 1992
100th Lausanne   Switzerland 1993
101st Monte Carlo  Monaco 1993 Sydney selected to host the 2000 Summer Olympics.[8] Beach Volleyball added to the Olympic program in 1996.[9]
102nd Lillehammer  Norway 1994
103rd Paris  France 1994
104th Budapest  Hungary 1995 Salt Lake City selected to host the 2002 Winter Olympics.[8]
105th Atlanta  United States 1996
106th Lausanne   Switzerland 1997 Athens selected to host the 2004 Summer Olympics.[8]
107th Nagano  Japan 1998
108th Lausanne   Switzerland 1999
109th Seoul  South Korea 1999 Turin selected to host the 2006 Winter Olympics.[8]
110th Lausanne   Switzerland 1999
111th Sydney  Australia 2000
112th Moscow  Russia 2001 Beijing selected to host the 2008 Summer Olympics.[8] Jacques Rogge elected President of the IOC.[10]
113th Salt Lake City  United States 2002
114th Mexico City  Mexico 2002
115th Prague  Czech Republic 2003 Vancouver selected to host the 2010 Winter Olympics.[8]
116th Athens  Greece 2004
117th Singapore  Singapore 2005 London selected to host the 2012 Summer Olympics. Baseball and softball removed from the Olympic program in 2012.
118th Turin  Italy 2006
119th Guatemala City  Guatemala 2007 Sochi selected to host the 2014 Winter Olympics.

Creation of the Youth Olympics. Singapore selected to host the 2010 Summer Youth Olympics.

120th Beijing  China 2008
121st Copenhagen  Denmark 2009 Rio de Janeiro selected to host the 2016 Summer Olympics. Golf and rugby readmitted to the Olympic program in 2016.
122nd Vancouver  Canada 2010 Nanjing selected to host the 2014 Summer Youth Olympics.
123rd Durban  South Africa 2011 Pyeongchang selected to host the 2018 Winter Olympics.
124th London  United Kingdom 2012
125th Buenos Aires  Argentina 2013 Tokyo selected to host the 2020 Summer Olympics. Wrestling selected for Olympic program for 2020 and 2024. Thomas Bach elected to succeed Jacques Rogge as IOC President.
126th Sochi  Russia 2014 Discussions on ideas that will eventually form a strategic roadmap for the future of the Olympic Movement, the so-called Olympic Agenda 2020 initiated by IOC President Thomas Bach last year.[11]
127th Monte Carlo  Monaco 2014 Extraordinary session hosted by IOC member Albert II, Prince of Monaco. The IOC discussed IOC President Thomas Bach's "Olympic Agenda 2020."[12]
128th Kuala Lumpur  Malaysia 2015 Beijing selected to host the 2022 Winter Olympics. Lausanne selected to host the 2020 Winter Youth Olympics.
129th Rio de Janeiro  Brazil 2016 5 new sports for the 2020 Summer Olympics in Tokyo were approved.[13]
Future sessions
130th Lima  Peru 2017 2024 Summer Olympics and 2023 Summer Youth Olympics host to be announced.
131st Pyeongchang  South Korea 2018
132nd 2019 2026 Winter Olympics and 2025 Winter Youth Olympics host to be announced.
133rd Tokyo  Japan 2020
134th 2021 2028 Summer Olympics and 2027 Summer Youth Olympics host to be announced.
135th Beijing  China 2022

Notes and references[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab IOC vote history
  2. ^ a b c d "Sessions du Comité international olympique" (PDF). Olympic Review. International Olympic Committee. 26: 2. March 1951. Retrieved 2010-02-04. 
  3. ^ Comité International Olympique (September 1959). "Extract of the minutes of the 47th session — Helsinki 1952 (Palais de la Noblesse" (PDF). Bulletin du Comité International Olympique (34–35): 22. Retrieved 2007-07-19. 
  4. ^ a b c d Olympic review, February 2002, page 19, available online
  5. ^ a b "IOC Congresses and sessions" (PDF). Olympic Review. International Olympic Committee. 188: 428. 1983. Retrieved 2010-02-04. 
  6. ^ Olympic Review, N59, October 1972, p. 355, available online
  7. ^ Olympic Review, N154, August 1980, pp. 410-412, available online
  8. ^ a b c d e f g h i j Past elections. IOC
  9. ^ "Chronological Highlights". Fédération Internationale de Volleyball. 
  10. ^ Olympic Review, August–September 2001, p. 5, available online
  11. ^ http://www.olympic.org/news/media-resources?articlenewsgroup=-1&articleid=223032
  12. ^ http://www.gamesbids.com/eng/other_news/1216136825.html
  13. ^ http://www.insidethegames.biz/articles/1040286/five-new-sports-voted-onto-tokyo-2020-olympic-programme