Just go about your business, this has nothing to do with increased atmospheric CO2 or any other human activity...

Average winter temperatures on the Antarctica peninsula - changing more than the rest of the continent - have risen 11 degrees since 1950.
From Wiki:
The Antarctic Peninsula is important because research has revealed that the forces of climate change are having a great effect on the region.

In 1950, the Wilkins Ice Shelf was bonded to Antarctica with a 62-mile wide block of ice. Now it clings by an hourglass-shaped link that narrows to just a third of a mile.
Sweet, now we don't have to visit Antarctica, it's coming to us!

In 2007, the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change won a Nobel Prize for its scientific consensus on the reality of global warming from human activity. Fresh research suggests the vaunted report lowballed the pace of the problem.
A recent column by conservative George Will, in which he argued that concerns about global warming were overwrought and unfounded, was condemned by mainstream climate scientists both for his conclusion and his specifics.

For instance, he said that "global sea ice levels now equal those of 1979." But the very authority he cited, the University of Illinois' Arctic Climate Research Center, said the amount of sea ice in the world was down about 8 percent over the last three decades, or the equivalent of "Texas, California and Oklahoma combined."
The average time per year the ocean around the peninsula is covered by sea ice has fallen by 90 days since 1978. Whaling records suggest the ice begun to withdraw as early as the 1930s.
http://www.tri-cityherald.com/tih/story/502230.html