Who runs the world? One girl in particular - Blue Ivy Carter.
The six-year-old accompanied her parents, Beyoncé and Jay-Z, to the Grammy's on Sunday evening, but she wasn't about to let them have all the fun. The cameras caught the pint-sized diva telling her parents to keep it down when Camilla Cabello took to the stage to deliver a passionate speech. "Tonight, in this room full of music's dreamers," Cabello said, "We remember that this country was made by dreamers, for dreamers chasing the American dream. I'm here on this stage tonight because just like the dreamers, my parents brought me to this country with nothing in their pockets but hope."
PREVIOUSLY: JAY-Z SPENDS OVER $1 MILLION ON BLUE IVY
As Beyoncé and Jay-Z clapped in support of the former member of girl group Fifth Harmony, Blue Ivy was caught motioning with her hands for them to quieten down - and it looked like they took note. The incident quickly made Blue into an internet sensation. "Blue Ivy really is in charge of the Carter household," Jessie Woo wrote. Many news outlets quickly picked up on the story, with some crowning the eldest Carter daughter as "Hero of the Internet."
Doting mom Bey packed a plethora of snacks and juice boxes for her daughter to enjoy as she watched the star-studded ceremony unfold, nestled in between her parents. Over the same weekend, Jay-Z was honored at Clive Davis' pre-Grammy gala which was held in New York for the first time in 15 years. Fellow musician and friend Alicia Keys presented Jay with the 2018 Salute to Industry Icons Award. Interestingly, there was a time when the "Encore" rapper refused to have anything to do with the Grammy's at all, when they neglected to acknowledge rapper DMX in 1998. He shunned attendance until 2004 when Beyoncé was nominated for her hit single "Crazy in Love." While accepting his award at the gala, the rapper used the platform to push for change within the industry. "I realized art is super subjective," he said of his time boycotting the Grammy's. "Everyone's doing their best. And the academy, they're human. That's the whole idea: for all of us to get involved and push this thing further."