A) intercolonial unity. They also wrote up a Declaration

A) One example of British action from 1763-1775 that changed the viewpoint of the colonists leading to the revolutionary war was the Stamp Act. The Stamp Act was a tax passed on March 22, 1765, on about fifty commonly used goods to pay off some of the debt from the Seven Years War. This tax was extremely influential because it affected colonists of all classes, both elite and working. However, the biggest reason for colonial anger was due to the stamp act being passed without any colonial representation in parliament. This grievance, taxation without representation, was heavily argued against in Patrick Henry’s Virginia Resolves, a list of five of resolutions passed by the Virginia House of Burgesses. The Stamp Act led to the Stamp Act Congress later that year, where representatives from nine colonies met in New York to oppose British policies and move towards intercolonial unity. They also wrote up a Declaration of Rights and Grievances where the main argument was again, taxation without representation. This meeting was crucial to the shaping of the American Revolution not only because it ultimately caused Parliament to repeal the Stamp Act, but also because it was the first major attempt at colonial unity against the British that led to many others.
B) A second example of how British actions from 1763-1775 brought forth changes in the colonial viewpoint leading to the revolutionary war was with the Intolerable Acts and the First Continental Congress. The Intolerable Acts (or Coercive Acts) of 1774 was Britain’s response to the Boston Tea Party. It punished the colonists by closing the Boston port until the damages were paid for, expanding the quartering act, banning town hall meetings, and putting royal officials accused of crime on trial in England. These acts, like banning the town hall meetings, took away the democracy that the colonists had been exploring for many years. The colonists responded with the First Continental Congress, a meeting in Philadelphia of representatives from all of the colonies except Georgia. An example of how the meeting strengthened intercolonial unity was the Association, which coordinated economic boycotts among the colonies. Although the First Continental Congress was not meeting to declare independence yet, they started to make military preparations, signaling that something was to happen soon. The First Continental Congress was a truly a movement towards stronger intercolonial unity on the road to the American Revolution.
C) The British could have successfully addressed the needs and concerns of the colonists by passing taxes with the consent and confirmation of colonial legislators. The main reason for anger from the colonies was that the taxes issued by Parliament to raise revenue were passed without any colonial representation. Since the colonists did not actually vote for the members of Parliament, they were not represented. The British defended themselves with the idea of virtual representation, stating that since the colonists were technically British citizens, they were actually represented in Parliament. Instead of defending themselves with virtual representation, the British should have consulted with colonial government instead to create taxes or other ways to raise revenue. This way, they would have been able to raise enough money to eventually pay off debt from the Seven Years War and avoid, or at least delay, the American Revolution.