Ice Ages have evidently played an important role in the development of humanity, since the last 2 million years of the history of humanity occurred during the modern Ice Age Epoch, the Pleistocene Epoch. For 85% of this time glaciation conditions occurred. What we refer to as ‘history’, spans only the brief period of the current interglacial. The period began with building of the Giza Pyramids 12,800 years ago, as some researchers say. The extremely accurate alignment of the pyramids confirms that potential. At the break-out from the last Ice Age, major features of the ‘Primer Fields’ that focus plasma onto the Sun, would likely have been visible in the sky at this time and be used for celestial orientation. Likewise, the Stonehenge monument in England reflects features that are visible in high-energy plasma discharge experiments; which may have been visible in the sky in early times in the post glacial period. The great monuments suggest that the ancient builders were highly intelligent, which may reflect conditions in Ice Age environments. During the modern interglacial, the great cultural developments occurred during the cold ‘little’ ice age periods, which are periods of high rates of solar cosmic-ray flux. The ‘insane’ periods of modern politics where periods of opposite conditions. During the inactive state in solar activity, when the Sun reverts to a type of cosmic default level with 70% less radiated energy, higher rates of solar cosmic-ray flux are being experienced, with a reduced shielding effect by the ‘thinner’ plasma surrounding the Sun. We are presently on track back to those conditions. At the present rate of diminishment, the solar activity phase-shift threshold to the next Ice Age period may be crossed in 30 years, or in the 2050s, most likely. With the primer system gone inactive, the climate on Earth will get 40 times colder than the Little Ice Age in the 1600s had been. Ice core evidence promises that. Without the needed preparation for human living in such an environment, 99% of humanity would die of starvation, both by the cold, and by CO2 depletion that diminishes agriculture, as more CO2 becomes dissolved into the sea. With the ‘Primer Fields’ being critical for our very existence, the exploration of them is likewise critical. In the Little Ice Age, between 10% and up to 30% of the populations in Europe had perished by starvation. The last Big Ice Age was evidently vastly harsher. Only 1-10 million people emerged from it alive. That’s all we had after 2 million years of development. We want to do far better this time around; and we can, with large-scale technological infrastructures for our food supply. But will we create them? Will we get the job done in the 30 years that we still have left before the Ice Age starts anew? Will we even consider it? And how certain are we that the phase shift to the next glaciation period will begin, as the evidence suggests, in the 2050s? We have no slack on this front. Should we fail us on this absolute front, we would be committing suicide. Numerous fields of evidence tell us that the next Ice Age is near. That’s where the truth begins. Most of the evidence was discovered in the 1990s and thereafter. Some evidence is measured in ice cores; some is measured in space, by satellites. Some measurements are also made on the ground in terms of measurements of the Earth's magnetic-pole drift observed in northern Canada. All of this is seen combined with high-energy physics experiments at a leading national laboratory, and is also explored in the small in static experiments. So, what will the answer be? Will we move with the evidence? Or will we lay ourselves down to die by default? It takes an independent researcher to brake the taboos that have kept mainstream cosmology imprisoned, increasingly, during the past century, even while what is regarded as taboo is known to be wrong.