--Dateline: Paris, July 14, 1792
On this third anniversary of the storming of the Bastile, the Legislative Assembly met briefly to address the recent bill proposed by M. Robespierre. With the new declaration of peace between France and her enemies, M. Robespierre recommended that the Swiss Guards currently assigned to the protection of the King at Tuileries Palace be returned to active duty with the French Army.
"Our King no longer needs the protection of foreign soldiers," raged M. Robespierre, "when good Frenchmen can provide even better, more loyal, bodyguards." M. Robespierre then proposed that the King and his family be allowed to return to Versailles in the near future under the protection of handpicked National Guardsmen, stating that he felt that the strain of the King's continuous forced occupation of the Tuileries Palace in Paris was growing too great for him to bear.
Touched by this change of heart, M. Robespierre having previously been an outspoken critic of the King and the power he still wielded, the Assembly approved the bill.
It was expected that this news would be greeted by the radical members of the Paris Commune and its many Jacobin members with outrage. Instead, outside of some minor grumbling, no major protests took place.
Turn Update: As quickly as the threat of war with Austria appeared, it was gone. An agreement for the exchange of all of Flanders for $250 over several months was reached. Ceasefires were signed with both Prussia and Austria.
Such a payment will strain French coffers in the short run, especially with the explosion of French trade. At this point, France dominates (somewhat surprisingly) nearly all European trade.
Russia in "Going Again II"
France in "Quest for Glory"
Prussia in "Invitational"