The Treaty of Cracow is a peace treaty signed between Napoleonic France and Czar Alexander I Russia in 1807, hereby officially ending the First Great European War. Due to the fact that neither nation was in any shape to attack and defeat the other, it was negotiated on a level playing field. It is also considered the basis for the Russo-French alliance that had virtually lasted until after the end of the Third Global War 140 years later.
In this treaty, the Duchy of Warsaw was to be placed under the joint protection of both France and Russia. France was to be given a free hand in the German states, while Russia's Sphere of Influence was recognized as Finland and most of Eastern Europe. As well, trade agreements between the two, including the exportation of industrial materials from France in exchange for grain and raw materials from Russia helped strengthen both nations.