Although British King George III and his ministers were in favour of the treaty, it was unpopular with the British public. However, the treaty contained enough concessions to the war hawks that the British Parliament ratified the Treaty of Paris by a majority of 319 to 64 and that the treaty entered into force on 10 February 1763. For the Anglo-American colonists, the treaty was a theoretical success. With the confirmation of the conquest of Canada and the extension of British possessions to the Mississippi, the colonists no longer had to worry about the danger of a French invasion. For the Indians of the former border area, the treaty proved catastrophic. They could no longer pursue a largely effective strategy of pitting the French and British against each other in order to obtain the most favorable terms of the alliance and to preserve their lands against the invasion of Anglo-American settlers. Britain violated the treaty provision that it should relinquish control of forts on U.S. territory “at all reasonable speed.” British troops remained stationed in six forts in the Great Lakes region, plus two at the northern end of Lake Champlain. The British also built an additional fort in present-day Ohio in 1794 during the Northwest Indian War. They found their justification for these actions in the unstable and extremely tense situation that prevailed in the region after the war, in the failure of the United States government to fulfill the commitments made to compensate the loyalists for their losses, and in the British time needed to liquidate various assets in the region.  All posts were peacefully abandoned by diplomatic means as a result of the Jay Treaty of 1794.
Franklin revealed vergennes` Anglo-American agreement, which opposed the way it was going, but was willing to accept the agreement as part of broader peace negotiations, and agreed to grant the United States another loan that Franklin had requested. When Spanish forces failed to capture Gibraltar, Vergennes managed to convince the Spanish government to accept peace as well. Negotiators abandoned an earlier complicated plan to redistribute each other`s undefeated colonies into one that largely preserved existing Spanish and French territorial gains. In North America, Spain received Florida, which it had lost during the Seven Years` War. The Spanish, French, British, and American representatives signed a provisional peace treaty on January 20, 1783, which announced the end of hostilities. The formal agreement was signed in Paris on September 3, 1783. The United States Confederate Congress ratified the treaty on January 14. The treaty, signed by Franklin, Adams, and Jay at the Hôtel d`York in Paris, was concluded on September 3, 1783, and ratified by the Continental Congress on January 14, 1784. Early attempts to negotiate a peace agreement failed and, instead french and Spanish diplomats signed the Family Pact, a treaty that put Spain at war with Britain. British Prime Minister Lord Bute continued secret and informal talks with the French diplomat Étienne-François de Stainville, Duke of Choiseul, and they reached an unofficial agreement in June 1762. Bute promised fairly generous terms, and the two countries agreed to an exchange of ambassadors in September.
However, the Americans realized that they could get a better deal directly from London. John Jay quickly told the British that he was ready to negotiate directly with them and cut off France and Spain. British Prime Minister Lord Shelburne agrees. He was in charge of the British negotiations (some of which took place in his study at Lansdowne House, now a bar at the Lansdowne Club) and he now saw an opportunity to separate the United States from France and make the new country a valuable economic partner.  Western terms were that the United States would gain the entire region east of the Mississippi, northern Florida, and southern Canada. The northern border would be almost the same as today.  The United States would obtain fishing rights off the coast of Canada and would agree to allow British merchants and loyalists to try to recover their property. It was a very favorable treaty for the United States, deliberately from a British point of view. Premier Shelburne foresaw a very profitable reciprocal trade between Britain and the United States, which is growing, as it actually happened.  The key provisions of the Treaty of Paris guaranteed both nations access to the Mississippi, defined the borders of the United States, and required the Abandonment by the British of all posts on American territory. demanded the payment of all debts incurred before the war and an end to all reprisals against loyalists and their property.
Throughout John Adams` tenure as minister in Britain in the 1780s, he and the British foreign secretary, the Marquis de Carmarthen, regularly discussed actions that each side considered violations and non-execution of the treaty – a debate that was not resolved until the signing of the Jay Treaty in 1794. This treaty and the separate peace treaties between Britain and the nations that supported the American cause – France, Spain and the Dutch Republic – are collectively known as the Peace of Paris.   Only Article 1 of the Treaty, which recognizes the existence of the United States as a free, sovereign and independent state, remains in force.  The Treaty of Paris of 1763 ended the French and Indian War/Seven Years` War between Britain and France and their respective allies. According to the provisions of the treaty, France abandoned all its territories on the North American continent, thus ending any foreign military threat to the British colonies there. On August 5, 1963, representatives of the United States, the Soviet Union and Great Britain signed the Limited Nuclear-Test-Ban Treaty, which prohibited the testing of nuclear weapons in outer space, underwater or in the atmosphere. The treaty signed by President John F. Kennedy. After Yorktown, the Continental Congress appointed a small group of statesmen to travel to Europe and negotiate a peace treaty with the British: John Adams, Benjamin Franklin, John Jay, Thomas Jefferson, and Henry Laurens. Through the terms of the TREATY between the United States and Great Britain, Britain recognized the independence of the United States with generous borders with the Mississippi, but retained Canada.
Access to fishing in Newfoundland was guaranteed to the Americans, and navigation on the Mississippi was to be open to both Great Britain and the United States. Creditors of both countries should be prevented from collecting their debts, and Congress should recommend that states treat American loyalists fairly and restore their confiscated property. (Some of these provisions are expected to lead to difficulties and disputes in the future.) On March 3, 1918, in the city of Brest-Litovsk in present-day Belarus near the Polish border, Russia signed a treaty with the Central Powers (Germany, Austria-Hungary, Ottoman Empire, Bulgaria), which ended its participation in the First World War (1914-18). With November 11, . Although the Treaty of Paris of 1783 officially ended the War of Independence between America and Britain, tensions between the two nations continued to rise over issues left unresolved by the treaty. The Treaty of Paris was signed by American and British representatives on September 3, 1783, ending the American Revolutionary War. Based on a provisional treaty of 1782, the agreement recognized the independence of the United States and granted the United States significant Western territory. The 1783 treaty is part of a series of treaties signed in Paris in 1783 that also created peace between Britain and the allied nations of France, Spain and the Netherlands. Although the treaty secured U.S. independence, it left several border regions undefined or controversial, and some provisions also remained unenforced.
These problems were solved over the years, but not always without controversy, by a series of American treaties with Spain and Great Britain, including the Jays Treaty, the Treaty of San Lorenzo, the Convention of 1818, and the Webster-Ashburton Treaty of 1842. . .