Most of Debbie’s research is simply passed informally in emails to fellow researchers and activists but when she produces a finished product, you won’t find any better, more thorough research on the internet.
Tucson Schools Text: Message-to-Atzlan – Marxist training in American schools
TUSD Board Meeting – Parent reading some of text to Board Members
No NAU Flyer (pdf)
Canadian Free Press
by Judy McCleod
The work of dedicated researchers exposing NAU roots has been invaluable. Every citizen who thinks borders really matter owes a debt of gratitude to masterful researcher Debra K. Niwa.
How fitting that a little known researcher, whose work is destined to launch a grassroots revolution, started by questioning the policies and changes occurring in the school district in Tucson, Arizona where her son was enrolled. Niwa cut her teeth devoting thousands of hours researching local, state, federal and global school reform issues, as well as actively advocating for academic quality in education.
With the instincts of a detective, she works her way through the paper maze, patiently gleaning the information that matters most for the rest of us.
Debbie Niwa is destined to go down in history as the Patron Saint of Patriots.
Her paper, The Emerging North American Union (NAU) released on Jan. 12, 2007 chronicles the NAU from its cryless birth.
It’s Happening Here! Blogspot
A writer I was previously unfamiliar with, Debra K. Niwa, has compiled a tremendous guide to the emerging North American Union. Her package has five parts: a reproduction of H.C.R. 487, an extensive timeline going back to 1921 (the year the Council on Foreign Relations was founded), a reproduction of the Declaration of the Presidents of America of 1967, a reading list in addition to an extensive list of endnotes for the timeline, and a membership list of the 110th Congress, now in session.
This is a definitive contribution to the growing literature on the slow submerging of the U.S. (and what little remains of Constitutional controls on government) into a North American Union. Niwa presents compelling evidence not just that we are seeing the early stages of a North American superstate–called by its proponents a North American Community–but that this process has been going on all-but-unnoticed (and certainly not reported by the mainstream media, obviously) for most of the past century.