Melania Trump’s speech: The First Lady’s speech to the UN will be one of the most important speeches of her career

It will be the first time in her career that the First Lady of the United States will give a speech at the United Nations.

And, in a speech that will have global repercussions, the First Ladies speech will set a tone for the rest of her presidency, with the world’s attention focused on the U.N. after the death of a U.S. ambassador to Bangladesh.

Here’s everything you need to know about the speech.

WHAT: First Lady Melania Trump addresses the United Nation on Monday night.

What is the speech?

The speech will be given as a special session of the General Assembly, which takes place each year.

It will focus on issues related to climate change, women’s rights, peacekeeping and the environment.

WHAT WE KNOW: Trump will not address the United Kingdom.

Her first address to the General Council was in January.

WHO: First lady Melania Trump will speak at the U,N.

at 7:15 p.m.


The speech is expected to draw a record-breaking crowd, with more than 200,000 people expected to attend.

WHAT THE PRESSURE IS ON: Trump’s address is expected have the same impact as her first address, which drew record crowds in January, when the First Couple addressed the General Committee at the UN.

While Trump’s first address had a smaller audience than Trump’s, her speech was also well received by the general public, with many seeing her as the next President of the world, not just a First Lady.

HOW TO WATCH: The speech may be watched live on the United Network of Television (UNTV) or streamed online at IS THE LINEUP: First ladies speeches tend to be divided into two parts: the first part is a speech in which the First Family gives a general statement, followed by a speech outlining a specific issue that is relevant to the speech, as opposed to a formal address.

A general statement is typically delivered by the First and Second Ladies in the first half of the speech; a formal speech is delivered by their spouses in the second half.

WHAT TO WATCH FOR: The first half will be followed by the Second Lady’s address, followed in the fourth half by the President’s speech.

The First Ladies’ speeches are typically well-received, with nearly 80 percent of U.K. and U.A.E. First Ladies having received glowing ratings from the public.

WHO TO WATCH WITH: First Ladies typically give a brief introduction to the issue in the speech they deliver, then move on to discuss the issues with the general assembly, the press and other members of the audience.

The focus of the First lady’s speech is on climate change and the global effort to combat it.

Trump’s remarks will focus more on the issue, as she will call on countries to do more to combat the threat.

WHAT DOES THE PRESIDENT SAY?: Trump’s words will be directed at a range of topics, including his administration’s efforts to combat climate change.

The president will highlight the global efforts to fight climate change as he speaks, but he will also discuss U.T.O.s (unusual temperatures and extreme weather events), the Ute tribe, climate justice, trade, and the opioid epidemic.



A Ureščić (Unusual Temperature and Extreme Weather Event) is a term used to describe extreme weather that occurs when temperatures are above 40 degrees Celsius (104 degrees Fahrenheit), as in the case of the Urečičiya in northern Albania.

The Urećiya have historically been associated with volcanic eruptions, but in recent years, a new type of volcanic eruption has been seen in Albania.


First lady is a relatively new term for the first lady, meaning the first woman in the White House.

First Lady is the title given to the First Mother of the President, which is usually used for the First Wife of the first family, but the title “First Lady” is also used in other situations where there are a number of First Ladies.

The title first lady is usually reserved for the woman who is the wife of the president.


First Lady often takes a more ceremonial role during her first months in office.

When First Lady was first elected, the first women to serve in the Senate were Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Sarah Brownfield.

The first First Lady to serve under President Obama was Nancy Reagan.