"Land west of the Appalachian Mountains would be reserved for Native Americans and that colonists could not settle there."
Sugar Act: 1764
Sugar Coffee Wine Metal Lumber = Money/Taxes
After the war when Great Britain defeated French, Britain maintained new territory that soon led to Parliament with new taxes on the colonist and the taxes would lead to a larger conflict.
Stamp Act: 1765
The Proclamation was a law that passed in 1763. Great Britain got control over the Ohio River Valley when they defeated the French. The Proclamation law said that the land west was going to be reserved for the Native Americans and that the colonist would not settle there. The colonist weren't happy and didn't agree with that law, they wanted to move to that region.
Quartering Act: 1765
The Sugar Act reduced taxation. It reduced taxation on other goods and resources. The taxation rate increased on on sugar, coffee, wine , and a lot of other goods as well. The Sugar Act also taxed on metals and the trade of lumber. The sugar Act also got involved with where and how the colonist traded goods.
Sons of Liberty: 1765-Founded
The colonist used paper for almost everything, they used paper for receipts to document the sale of goods, books, newspapers, playing cards, and many other items. The Stamp Act required paper used in the colonies to come directly form England and carry a official steal from the British Government, that means that the colonist couldn't use, make their own, or buy any paper .
The British troops would be housed in buildings if barracks became full. If they needed more room, the soldiers could take empty homes and live in there. The Quartering Act was changed in 1774 by giving the British even more power in the quartering of troops. This act gave the right for British soldiers to take up residence in private home and not just hotels.
American colonist that formed in 1765 protested British tax policies. As more groups formed through the colonies they became angry about the British tax policies. They held evidence such as a model of a tax collector and sometime used violent against British officials. Goals were included to avoid British goods and convincing the Parliament to repeal the unfair taxes.