„If the Israelis and the Palestinians want one state, that’s okay with me. If they want two states, that’s okay with me. I’m the broker,” said United States President Donald Trump in September 2018. And indeed, the indecision is over: the Trump administration has officially endorsed the two-state solution, to be achieved through “the deal of the century.” The President thus continues the policy of all his predecessors in the White House over the last five decades, based principally on UN Security Council Resolutions 242 (1967) and 338 (1973), albeit with considerable deviations and disregard of longstanding internal balances. An important change in the Trump plan is the elimination of the distinction, accepted by all previous US administrations, between on the one hand the large settlement blocs around Jerusalem and close to the June 4, 1967 lines, which were intended to be annexed within the new boundaries of the State of Israel, and on the other hand, the settlements deep in the Palestinian territories. Trump has avowed that no settlement will be evacuated. This leads to a reduction in the size of a Palestinian state to about 70 percent of the West Bank area. Regarding some of the other core issues, Trump has also presented different models from those of his predecessors, nearly all of them in Israel’s favor. This article does not deal with the preparation of the plan or its announcement, the political and international feasibility of its implementation, or its inherent risks and opportunities. Rather, it offers a brief comparison with the main points of previous plans, with reference to the proposed solutions of each of the core issues in the conflict.