First, have the HVAC system checked out make sure ducts are not blocked, clogged with dust, and the like. But most likely this is not the core problem.
Let me ask you a few questions about weather. Suppose you like your house thermostat set to 70 degrees F or 20°C. If the weather report says 70F (20C) outside, and your thermometer outside your north-facing window says 70F (20C), does your heater need to run? Nope. Of course. Now here's a trick question: Does your air conditioner need to run? It's 70F outside and 70F inside, remember.
Answer: Yes, very much. WHY? Because the need for cooling isn't about the outside air temperature. It's about the sun.
Sunlight is heat. How much heat? 1000 watts per square meter or 300 BTU per square foot. It's a lot of heat. A LOT. and it only bears on the sunward facing sides of the house. Yes, this makes it difficult to "balance" ducting systems so that heating is balanced but cooling is balanced too.
Now, to make matters worse, there's insulation. That should help, but on most houses, most of the structure of the building is outside the insulation layer. That structure has physical mass - and because it has mass, it stores heat. So it soaks up the sunlight all day, and after the sun goes down it is still hot. So it continues to radiate heat for hours, both out to the night sky and also inside through the insulation to your room.
And that's why people run their air conditioners long after the sun sets. This is also why I got into the habit of going to bed very late - because it takes that long for the room to cool off at night, for the building to shed all its stored heat.
Closing the French doors, closing blinds, using "temperature control curtains" - they still catch almost all the solar heat. You hope a little reflects or radiates back outdoors, but mostly they release the heat into the room actually. That can be proven by looking at the reflectivity aka albedo of the materials. 100% is total reflection; the brightest white paint I have is 83% albedo. Typical pastel house colors are in the 50s of albedo (not great) and anything in a middle or darker color has an albedo near zero. Aesthetically preferred roofs are the worst offenders. So yeah, those indoor treatments are doing next to nothing, other than making you feel like you're trying.