Ms Ivanka Trump is the latest addition to a list of high-profile women worldwide who are daughters of heads of state. Here is a look at some of them:
YEKATERINA PUTIN, 30
The billionaire, competitive, acrobatic rock 'n' roll dancer daughter of Russian President Vladimir Putin lives in Moscow using the name Katerina Tikhonova. She is married to Mr Kirill Shamalov, son of a long-time friend of her father's. The couple are reported to have business assets worth about US$2 billion (S$2.8 billion).
SARA DUTERTE-CARPIO, 38
Mrs Duterte-Carpio is mayor of Davao city, a post formerly occupied for over two decades by her father, Philippine President Rodrigo Duterte. In her inaugural speech in 2010, when she became the city's youngest and first woman mayor, she admitted wanting to be a paediatrician instead of a politician. "I never wanted to be a politician, but today, I speak before you as city mayor," she said. The trained lawyer made headlines in 2011 when she punched a sheriff four times in the face after he refused to grant a two-hour reprieve during the demolition of shanty towns in Davao.
MARYAM NAWAZ SHARIF, 43
Ms Sharif, a political figure and socialite, played a key role in the 2013 re-election of her father, Pakistan's Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif. She oversaw the family's philanthropic trusts but now works for her father's political party, Pakistan Muslim League (Nawaz). Tipped as a political heir to her father, she and her brothers' names recently appeared in the Panama papers - leaked documents from law firm Mossack Fonseca - which suggested they had offshore accounts used to buy high-end properties in london.
SUMEYYE ERDOGAN, 31
Trained as a political scientist, Ms Erdogan served as an adviser to her father, Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan, when he led Turkey's ruling Justice and Development Party (AKP). She is deputy director of the pro-government Women and Democracy Association (Kadem), and is a vocal supporter of her father's government. She told a convention of Muslim communities in the United States last year: "Turkey has showed to the entire world that secularism, democracy and Islam can co-exist."
DARIGA NAZARBAYEVA, 53
The eldest daughter of Kazakh President Nursultan Nazarbayev is seen as a likely successor to her father, after he appointed her to be his deputy last September. A year before that, he had made her deputy prime minister, responsible for social policy. Ms Nazarbayeva has previously headed the state news agency Khabar, and in 2003, formed her own political party Asar, which merged with her father's party Otan in 2006. She was deputy speaker of the Lower House of Parliament in 2014.