A group of Republican lawmakers has nominated Trump for the Nobel Peace Prize for his efforts to bring North Korea to the negotiating table - a stunning turnaround from previous year, when Washington and Pyongyang found themselves locked in a bitter war of words and threats that some feared could lead to nuclear war.
The Nobel Peace Prize is one of five awards created by Swedish inventor Alfred Nobel.
Norwegian Progress Party leaders nominated the US president a day after the summit ended.
Now that the Trump-Kim summit has come to a successful end, people have started guessing whether this breakthrough in relations between the U.S. and DPRK will bring its leaders the Nobel Peace Prize.
The lawmakers, Christian Tybring-Gjedde and Per-Willy Amundsen, are from the country's Progress Party, a right-leaning libertarian party.
There have been 98 Nobel Peace Prizes awarded since 1901.
South Korean President Moon Jae-in said in April that Trump deserved the prize. "Divisive and irresponsible from a presidential hopeful".
Former recipients have included Martin Luther King Jr., Mother Teresa, Malala Yousafzai, Nelson Mandela, and Trump's predecessor, Barack Obama. Jagland declined to comment on Trump's chances after the summit.
Asle Toje, appointed to the committee this year, wrote an opinion piece in a Norwegian newspaper in 2017 telling Norwegians they were too negative towards Trump. His headline: "Trump is no Hitler".
The committee's secretary, Olav Njoelstad, said "it is not impossible" for someone who has been criticised by committee members to be considered, and even win, the prize.
The meeting in Singapore culminated with the two leaders signing an agreement that commits the U.S.to offering unspecified "security guarantees" for North Korea in exchange for the denuclearization of the Korean Peninsula. The prize would be next year's because the deadline for this year has already passed.
Trump declared on Wednesday that "there is no longer a Nuclear Threat from North Korea".