When one company fails to meet their predicted growth (while ironically still making a lot of money), and their stock tanks as a result of it, it doesn’t mean we’re in a depression. Likewise, weather for one week in one location has only a small effect on annual global averages.So local weather is not climate so it is not relevant. However, localized methane bubbles in Siberia (article linked in your original post) is?
Here’s an interesting one, modeling done almost 20 years ago predicted that the anticipated rise in global temperatures over the next 25’ish years had the potential to stall the Gulf Stream. This would plunge Europe into a mini ice age, effectively normalizing their temperature for their latitude, while global temperature was actually rising. I’m not sure what the models, undoubtedly somewhat refined over the last 20 years say about this today, but it’s a demonstration of the loose and sometimes contradictory relationship between local and global conditions.