Earth's Axial Tilt No Longer at 23.44 Degrees, Right now it's at about 11 Degrees from Celestial North and Decreasing. 23,000 yr Ice Age

Here is a graph showing the Y coordinates since Oct.29th 1999;
Here is a graph showing the X coordinates since Oct.29th 1999;
Here are some facts, on wiki, about this;
Obliquity of the ecliptic (Earth’s axial tilt)
Earth’s axial tilt is 23.44°.
Main article: Ecliptic
The Earth’s orbital plane is known as the ecliptic plane, and the Earth’s tilt is known to astronomers as the obliquity of the ecliptic, being the angle between the ecliptic and the celestial equator on the celestial sphere.[4] It is denoted by the Greek letter ε.
The Earth currently has an axial tilt of about 23.44°,[5] This value remains approximately the same relative to a stationary orbital plane throughout the cycles of precession.[6] However, because the ecliptic (i.e. the Earth’s orbit) moves due to planetary perturbations, the obliquity of the ecliptic is not a fixed quantity. At present, it is decreasing at a rate of about 47″ per century (see below).
Possible outcomes from this decrease;
Earth’s seasons
Main article: Season
The axis of a planet remains oriented in the same direction with reference to the background stars regardless of where it is in its orbit. Northern hemisphere summer occurs at the right side of this diagram, where the north pole (red) is directed toward the Sun, winter at the left.
The Earth’s axis remains tilted in the same direction with reference to the background stars throughout a year (throughout its entire orbit). This means that one pole (and the associated hemisphere of the Earth) will be directed away from the Sun at one side of the orbit, and half an orbit later (half a year later) this pole will be directed towards the Sun. This is the cause of the Earth’s seasons.
Variations in Earth’s axial tilt can influence the seasons and is likely a factor in long-term climate change.[17]
Link to wiki article;
Axial precession;
Milankovitch Cycles;
The angle of the Earth’s axial tilt (obliquity of the ecliptic) varies with respect to the plane of the Earth’s orbit. These slow 2.4° obliquity variations are roughly periodic, taking approximately 41,000 years to shift between a tilt of 22.1° and 24.5° and back again. When the obliquity increases, the amplitude of the seasonal cycle in insolation increases, with summers in both hemispheres receiving more radiative flux from the Sun, and winters less. Conversely, when the obliquity decreases, summers receive less insolation and winters more.
But these changes of opposite sign in summer and winter are not of the same magnitude everywhere on the Earth’s surface. At high latitude the annual mean insolation increases with increasing obliquity, while lower latitudes experience a reduction in insolation. Cooler summers are suspected of encouraging the onset of an ice age by melting less of the previous winter’s precipitation. Because most of the planet’s snow and ice lies at high latitude, it can be argued that lower obliquity favors ice ages for two reasons: the reduction in overall summer insolation and the additional reduction in mean insolation at high latitude.
Scientists using computer models to study more extreme tilts than those that actually occur have concluded that climate extremes at high obliquity would be particularly threatening to advanced forms of life that presently exist on Earth. They noted that high obliquity would not likely sterilize a planet completely, but would make it harder for fragile, warm-blooded land-based life to thrive as it does today.[6]
Currently the Earth is tilted at 23.44 degrees from its orbital plane, roughly halfway between its extreme values. The tilt is in the decreasing phase of its cycle, and will reach its minimum value around the year 10,000 CE. This trend, by itself, tends to make winters warmer and summers colder with an overall cooling trend leading to an ice age, but the 20th century instrumental temperature record shows a sudden rise in global temperatures and a concurring glacial melt has led some to attribute recent changes to greenhouse gas emissions.[7]
National Geographic Video on Milankovitcj Cycle and the coming Ice Age;
The Coming Ice Age;

Could this be the reason so many are buying properties in equatorial regions? Could this be the reason for so much happening in the MSM? To keep our attention from this event?
From that graph you can see it is headed towards coordinates 75 -275, possibly putting the earth’s axis tilt, compared to the celestial north, at only about 5 degrees. At a date right around the ending of December 2012.
This is starting to spook me out!

– El Quisqueyano