Politics A White House Wedding? Jill Biden Says Granddaughter Naomi, Who Just Got Engaged, Hasn't Asked Yet Naomi Biden announced her engagement to Peter Neal earlier this month By Aaron Parsley Aaron Parsley Aaron Parsley has been a part of PEOPLE's digital team for more than 15 years. Based in Austin, he now covers crime and political news, including national and local elected officials, candidates, policymakers, activists, campaigns, elections, scandals, speeches, and other political events. He has a M.A. in Journalism from New York University and studied Spanish Literature at the University of Colorado at Boulder. Aaron is a runner and loves reading history and dystopian fiction. He is also a huge Miranda Lambert fan. People Editorial Guidelines Published on September 20, 2021 10:51 AM Share Tweet Pin Email From left: Jill, Joe and Naomi Biden. Photo: Bruce Glikas/FilmMagic There hasn't been a wedding in the White House since the Nixon administration. But that could soon change. Earlier this month, Naomi Biden, granddaughter of President Joe Biden and step-granddaughter of First Lady Dr. Jill Biden, announced her engagement to longtime boyfriend Peter Neal. If the couple is thinking of tying the knot in the historic home at 1600 Pennsylvania Ave., they haven't put in an official request. "We haven't been asked yet," Dr. Biden, 70, told The New York Times in an interview published Sunday when asked about hosting the nuptials at the presidential residence in Washington, D.C. See White House Weddings Through the Years — Tricia Nixon, Alice Roosevelt & More Naomi Biden/Instagram Naomi, 27, is a graduate of Colombia Law and the eldest daughter of the president's son Hunter Biden and Hunter's ex-wife, Kathleen Buhle Biden. It's safe to say that if she and her fiancé — who reportedly interned for Hillary Clinton's presidential campaign and at the White House during Barack Obama's presidency — decide they'd like to hold a wedding at the White House, they won't have trouble reaching their busy grandparents. "Every single day, I speak to all five of my grandkids. Either on the phone, or I text with them," President Biden told Anderson Cooper in March 2020. Jill Biden Returns to the Classroom to Teach in Person for First Time Since Entering the White House "He'll pick up our calls no matter where he is," Naomi said in an interview with PBS Newshour in 2020. "He'll be onstage, giving a speech, and we'd call him and he'd be like, 'What's wrong?!' " "We've grown up together," Naomi added of the family. Her grandfather had "made sure that every single tradition, every holiday, we're all together ... I don't think there's been any decision, no matter how big or small, that we haven't decided as a family." From left: First Lady Pat Nixon, President Richard Nixon, Tricia Nixon and Edward Finch Cox. Bettmann/Getty There's a long history of White House weddings. In 1971, President Richard Nixon and First Lady Pat Nixon's daughter, Tricia Nixon, married Edward Finch Cox in an outdoor ceremony at the Rose Garden attended by 400 guests. A reception in the East Room followed. In 1967, Lynda Johnson, daughter of President Lydon Baines Johnson and his wife Lady Bird Johnson, married Marine Capt. Charles Robb in a ceremony in the East Room. Tricia Nixon and Edward Finch Cox's wedding at the White House. Bettmann/Getty Melania Trump Fires Back at Presidential Historian Who Criticized Her White House Rose Garden Renovations There have been 18 weddings hosted by American presidents and their wives, starting with Lucy Payne Washington, the sister of First Lady Dolley Madison, who married Supreme Court Associate Justice Thomas Todd in 1812.