Meanwhile, fighting continued in many areas, when armed groups pursued nationalist, revolutionary or counter-revolutionary targets. Russia was torn apart by a civil war that demanded more Russian broadcasting life than the world war. As the war continued, other countries joined both sides and the fighting took place not only in the trenches in Europe, but also in Africa, the Middle East and Asia. The very terms, written largely by Foch, included the cessation of hostilities, the withdrawal of German troops behind the Rhine, the Allied occupation of the Rhineland and the bridgeheads further east, the preservation of infrastructure, the surrender of aircraft, warships and military equipment, the release of Allied prisoners of war and interned civilians. , possible reparations, no release of German prisoners and no easing of the German maritime blockade. Although the ceasefire ended the fighting on the Western Front, it had to be extended three times until the Treaty of Versailles, signed on 28 June 1919, on 10 January 1920, came into force. But before November 1918, when Russia was involved in a civil war, its former allies were worried about Bolshevik ambitions. The new independent countries of Latvia, Estonia and Lithuania have also expressed concern and called on allied governments to provide support. In Britain, ideas of aid were counterbalanced by the fear of being drawn into a foreign conflict, with further loss of life. The ceasefire agreement stipulated that German troops in the Baltics should remain in the region as a precaution against Bolshevism.
After the ceasefire, the number of Allied troops in the region increased. The reasons for this commitment had changed, but they were still on the verge of losing lives. A ceasefire is a ceasefire, it is not the official end of the war. The demobilization of British, colonial and imperial troops did not end until 1920, much longer than the soldiers had expected. This caused more than one mutiny. Despite the distinctiveness that the central powers would resume combat, the troops had to be ready to fight again. While we remember all those who died and how November 11 meant for the most part the end of the war, this was not the case for everyone, and there were still fighting and deaths after the eleventh hour of the eleventh day of the eleventh day of the eleventh month of 1918. But the war ended with a ceasefire, an agreement in which both sides agree to stop the fighting instead of surrendering.
For both sides, a ceasefire was the quickest way to end the misery and massacre of war. In the early morning hours of November 11, Erzberger and Foch met for final negotiations. According to Lowry, the German envoy did his best to convince Foch to make the agreement less severe. Foch made some small changes, including that the Germans kept some of their weapons. Finally, the agreement was signed just before dawn. Under international law, a ceasefire is a legal agreement (often in a document) that puts an end to fighting between the “belligerents” of war or conflict.  In the Hague Convention of 1899, in which three treaties were concluded and three declarations were made, the Convention on the Laws and Customs of War in Rural Areas established that “if the duration of the ceasefire is not fixed”, the parties can resume fighting (Article 36) at their convenience, but with correct communications. It is a “fixed-term” ceasefire, where the parties can only renew the fighting at the end of their fixed duration.