"We absolutely support the two-state solution but we are thinking out of the box as well: which is what does it take to bring these two sides to the table; what do we need to have them agree on."
On Wednesday, Trump suggested a break with the two-state solution, which is a longstanding bedrock of Washington and the international community's policy for a settlement between Israel and the Palestinians.
"I'm looking at two states and one state, and I like the one both parties like," Trump told a joint news conference with Israeli Prime Minister Binyamin Netanyahu. "I can live with either one."
Haley on Thursday echoed Trump's sentiment about Washington not wishing to impose their preference on the two parties involved.
Following Trump's ambiguity about his commitment to the two-state solution on Wednesday, French and British diplomats came forward to reiterate their commitment to the longstanding policy of many Western states.
UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres on Wednesday made a similar statement while on a trip to Cairo, warning that there is no way to a peaceful settlement of the conflict other than a two-state solution.