Ming-Na (1967): Actress who currently stars as third-year resident, Jing-Mei (Deb) Chen, on the award-winning drama “ER.” Ming-Na immigrated to New York City with her family when she was four years old, and she fell in love with acting when she participated in an Easter play in the 3rd grade. Ming-Na has been honing her craft ever since, and she landed a recurring role on the soap opera “As the World Turns” upon graduating from college. While in New York filming the soap, Ming-Na appeared on the Broadway stage in productions of “Redwood Curtain” and “Luck, Pluck & Virtue.” In 1993, Ming-Na gave an acclaimed performance as June in The Joy Luck Club. She has since provided the title voice for the Disney animated film Mulan (1998) and reprised her role in Mulan II in 2004.

Sean Young (1959): Actress who gave a breakthrough performance, opposite Harrison Ford, in the cult classic Blade Runner (1982). After playing an ill-fated android in Blade Runner, Young appeared in No Way Out (1987), The Boost (1988) and A Kiss Before Dying (1991), before creating a media sensation when she appeared on talk shows dressed in a cat-suit in an effort to win the role of Catwoman in Batman Returns. Ultimately, the part went to Michelle Pfeiffer, and Young scurried off with her tail between her legs. She has recently appeared in feature films including Hold Me, Thrill Me, Kiss Me (1993), Even Cowgirls Get the Blues (1994), Ace Ventura: Pet Detective (1994), Everything to Gain (1996) and Love on the Edge in 1998.

Bo Derek (1956): Model and actress who rose to fame as the object of Dudley Moore’s fantasies in the feature film 10 (1979). In addition to being the perfect 10, Derek gained notoriety for starring in the romantic comedy A Change of Seasons (1980), and for playing Tarzan’s love interest in Tarzan, the Ape Man (1981). She has since appeared on the silver screen in films including Bolero (1984), Ghosts Can’t Do It (1990), Hot Chocolate (1992), Woman of Desire (1993) and Tommy Boy in 1995.

Robert F. Kennedy (1925): “Each time a man stands up for an ideal, or acts to improve the lot of others, or strikes out against injustice, he sends forth a tiny ripple of hope. And crossing each other from a million different centers of energy and daring, those ripples build a current that can sweep down the mightiest walls of oppression and resistance.” Robert F. Kennedy made his political debut as the manager of his older brother John’s campaign for the U.S. Senate in 1952. After John was elected, Robert worked with the Senate Subcommittee on Investigations as chief counsel for the Democratic minority. In 1960, Robert returned to managing his brother’s career, when he led John’s campaign for the presidency. Robert was appointed Attorney General under the Kennedy Administration, and after the tragic loss of his brother, Robert won a Senate seat in New York. While he was on the campaign trail to the White House, Robert Kennedy was slain on June 5, 1968.