Four Australian law professors nominated President Donald Trump for the Nobel Peace Prize.

That gives Trump three nominations.

Eminent law professor David Flint spoke to Sky News:

“He went ahaead [sic] and negotiated against all advice, but he did it with common sense. He negotiated directly with the Arab states concerned and Israel and brought them together,” Professor Flint said.

Professor Flint told Sky News host Alan Jones the Trump Doctrine is “something extraordinary” and is emblematic of the two things which guide the president.

“He has, firstly, common sense, and he is only guided by national interest … and therefore an interest in the western alliance” he said.

“What he has done with the Trump Doctrine is that he has decided he would no longer have America in endless wars, wars which achieve nothing but the killing of thousands of young Americans.

“So he’s reducing America’s tendency to get involved in any and every war.

“The states are lining up, Arab and Middle-Eastern, to join that network of peace which will dominate the Middle-East.

“He is really producing peace in the world in a way in a which none of his predecessors did, and he fully deserves the Nobel Peace Prize.”

Members of a national parliament or law professors can nominate someone for the Nobel Peace Prize.

Norwegian Parliament Member Christian Tybring-Gjedde nominated President Donald Trump for the 2021 Nobel Peace Prize for brokering the peace deal between Israel and the United Arab Emirates.

Tybring-Gjedde said he is not a Trump fan, but he did something while “Barack Obama did nothing.”

The Norwegian also mentioned how Trump has been active in trying to bring peace between North and South Korea, India and China, and bringing home troops from the Middle East.

Swedish Parliament Member Magnus Jacobsson nominated Trump a few days later after he negotiated a deal between Serbia and Kosovo.


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