Jay Treaty (November 19, 1794), an agreement based on the ptagonisms between the United States and Great Britain, created a foundation on which America could build a healthy economy and ensure its commercial prosperity. The French Revolution led to a war between Britain and France in 1793. In the United States, divisions broke out between those who supported the French, including Secretary of State Thomas Jefferson, and those who supported the British, including Secretary of State Alexander Hamilton. Fearing the consequences of a war with Britain, President George Washington sided with Hamilton and sent British Justice Chief John Jay to negotiate with the British government. Jay was looking for special instructions for the contract in Hamilton. Hamilton recommended an approach that would both stabilize relations with Britain and ensure stronger trade between the United States and Britain. Britain has also signed separate agreements with France and Spain and (temporarily) with the Netherlands.  In the contract with Spain, the territories of eastern and western Florida were ceded to Spain (excluding a clear northern border, which gave rise to a territorial dispute resolved by the Treaty of Madrid in 1795). Spain also received the island of Menorca; The islands of the Bahamas, Grenada and Montserrat, conquered by the French and The Spaniards, were repatriated to Great Britain. The contract with France was mainly related to the exchange of conquered territories (the only profits from France were the island of Tobago and Senegal in Africa), but also previous contracts guaranteeing fishing rights off Newfoundland.
The Dutch possessions in East India, conquered in 1781, were returned to the Netherlands by Great Britain in exchange for commercial privileges in the Dutch East Indies, through a contract concluded only in 1784.  The United States and France work closely together on many issues, including the fight against terrorism, efforts to stem the proliferation of weapons of mass destruction, and regional problems, particularly in Africa, the Middle East, the Balkans and Central Asia. As the power of the P5-1 and leader of the European Union, France is working to prevent Iran from developing nuclear weapons.