Angelina 2020? Well, as this BBC reporter points out, she doesn't exactly say "No" to the idea.
Angelina Jolie isn't as opposed to entering the political world as she used to be.
While she's been a UN Ambassador for years, the actress was asked about her aspirations going forward during an interview with BBC's Today radio show on Friday.
After host Justin Webb brought up Donald Trump making the leap from entertainment to the White House, he noted that while he's "not necessarily getting you to run for president," he wondered if she was "moving in a direction of politics."
"Honestly, if you asked me 20 years ago, I would have laughed," Jolie replied. "I always say I'll go where I'm needed, I don't know if I'm fit for politics but then I've also joked that I don't know if I have a skeleton left in my closet so I'm pretty open and out there. I can take a lot on the chin, so that's good."
She also said her position with the UN already allows her to work directly with people in need, governments and militaries "without it being about myself or my policies." She added, "For now, I'll stay quiet."
When Webb said he'd put her name "somewhere on the list of Democrats" running for president in 2020, she simply said "Thank you," with a laugh. Webb then pointed out that she didn't say "No," before the interview came to an end.
While the political talk was certainly the one moment that's getting the most attention this morning, Jolie also spent a good deal of the interview talking about her six children and their very different backgrounds. Quick refresher: Maddox is from Cambodia, Pax was adopted from Vietnam, Zahara comes from in Ethiopia, Shiloh was born in Namibia and twins Vivienne and Knox were born in France.
"They are from different backgrounds, they don't deny the difference, they celebrate the difference," explained Jolie.
"We go to their countries, spend time in their countries. Also, they're American. They're American-Ethiopian, they're American-Cambodian. They have their countries and that's a piece of who they are," she continued. "I also find it interesting, Shiloh for example, is the one who's learning Mad's country's language and Vivien wants to live in Zahara's country. So just because they're from a place doesn't mean that that's everything that defines them."
Jolie also shared a story from when Zahara and Shiloh were both little, explaining how she got both of them dolls -- a black one for Zahara and a white one for Shiloh -- but they ended up switching. "To them, family wasn't the one that looked like them, it was the other," she explained. "I find strength in diversity."
Of her kids, whom she shared with ex Brad Pitt, she praised them for having a "good rebellious streak that is wonderful and curious." She said credited them for their independence, saying she loves that they're not "perfectly behaved little people" who only do what they're told or believe is "absolutely appropriate."
Jolie and Webb also addressed social media, something that's a bit of a sticky subject due to the Jolie-Pitts' celebrity status. Admitting they're "the last family that hasn't gone on Facebook," Angelina explained why they all tend to stay away.
"We talk about social media and, here's the truth, is that my children have seen things about themselves -- even from what's considered serious news people -- that are inaccurate," she said. "So my children have a very odd sense of who's telling the truth and what the truth really is and what they actually believe or trust."