She would grow up become the youngest first lady in history as the wife of President John F. Kennedy.
The song, off her 1996 album “Secrets," had us all saying, “Baby, baby, baby, baby.”
With her girl-next-door charm, comedic timing and acting chops, she grew up to become one of the most bankable actresses in Hollywood.
The groundbreaking moment gave hope to many women suffering from infertility.
She grew up to become the first woman to fly solo across the Atlantic, as well as the first person to fly solo across the Pacific from Hawaii to the continental United States.
Under Collins’ command, the Space Shuttle Columbia blasted off from Cape Canaveral, Fla. and deployed the $1.5 billion Chandra X-ray telescope into orbit.
Wishing to stay anonymous, the woman was able to step up thanks to a 2015 Pentagon directive that opened up all military combat jobs to women.
With the inspirational motto of “Lifting as We Climb,” the NACW became the most prominent black women’s suffrage organization.
As a result of her work on the Apollo mission, Hamilton became a pioneer of software engineering, a term she actually coined herself.
The 37-year-old social studies teacher was selected out of 11,416 teacher applicants for the first Teacher in Space Project mission.