Tuesday will mark President Obama's final speech before the United Nations as America's chief executive. He's also leading a summit on the global refugee crisis, saying a non-binding plan adopted by 193 nations on Monday is insufficient.
More than 50 U.S. companies have pledged $650 million to help resettle, educate and employ refugees, but Obama is expected to call for more aid from the rest of the world.
Focus on what we did not hear -- the declaration does not include any new, substantive commitments for refugees.
The non-binding plan, known as the New York Declaration, calls on the 193 nations that signed it to accept more refugees and to spend more money on humanitarian aid.
But pro-refugee activists didn't think the plan went far enough.
Obama's refugee plan is strongly opposed by <b>conservatives like Donald Trump Jr.</b>
What else is on tap?
The civil war in Syria is also expected to be a key part of Obama's speech. The nation's <b>cease-fire fell apart on Monday</b> despite a deal brokered by the United States and Russia. The president will also highlight progresses since the beginning of his second term in office, including the nuclear deal with Iran and outreach to Cuba and Myanmar.
In light of the bomb that exploded in <b>New York's nearby Chelsea neighborhood on Saturday</b>, security is expected to be even tighter than usual.
There are rumors that the U.S. will give up "control of the Internet" to the UN after Obama's speech. That's false. This video explains what's actually happening.
The Associated Press contributed to this report.