Technically "global warming" is a cultural slur of the term "climate change". Due to the fact that the warming effects (i.e. melting glaciers, rising seas, extreme storms, El Niño, etc.) are far more threatening to the immediate future, contemporary society generalizes climate change into simply "global warming". However, climate change is drastically affecting the deep ocean gyres in all hemispheres. These minute but sudden variations in global currents affect moisture distribution– particularly in the summer and winter months. In summer, we see these changes in El Niño and typhoons; in winter, even temperate climates undergo extreme dips in temperature. Precipitation increases and snows fall harder for longer. Temperatures are not being regulated by the ocean, and thus regions across the world exhibit record-breaking icings and harsh, extended winters. Animal populations (especially those that migrate, such as the Canada Goose) often suffer the most brutal of these consequences due to food shortage and disruptions in environment. I very much understand the meaning of your title, as well as the reasons behind your choice of words. It's a stunning photo; the ice and raging river are incredible.. But technically, that is "global warming".
The global warming is a fact, see all the catastrophic events in the last years due to the accumulation of water steam in the atmosphere. This water was in the poles and in the glaciars around the world.