Sept. 3, 1783, the Treaty of Paris formally established “a general peace.” Signed by Benjamin Franklin, John Adams and John Jay – Article I affirmed 13 “free sovereign and Independent States,” and remains in force today. Highlighting their views on the treaty – in their own words – from their letters in the weeks that followed.

Path to Liberty. Fast Friday Edition: September 3, 2021

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LOC Intro

Office of the Historian Overview

Benjamin Franklin – Letter to the President of Congress (31 Aug 1783)

Free Sovereign and Independent States: George III and the Treaty of Paris

John Adams to the President of Congress (5 Sept 1783)

Benjamin Franklin to David Hartley (6 Sept 1783)

Benjamin Franklin To Josiah Quincy (11 Sept 1783)

John Jay to Robert Morris (12 Sept 1783)

John Jay to Gen. Philip Schuyler (16 Sept 1783)

Benjamin Franklin to John Adams in 1781

John Jay to Gouverneur Morris (24 Sept 1783)

John Jay to Alexander Hamilton (28 Sept 1783)

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The post Peace and Independence: Franklin, Adams and Jay on the Treaty of Paris first appeared on Tenth Amendment Center.

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The Tenth Amendment Center is a national think tank that works to preserve and protect the principles of strictly limited government through information, education, and activism. The center serves as a forum for the study and exploration of state and individual sovereignty issues, focusing primarily on the decentralization of federal government power as required by the Constitution.

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