The Holocene Interglacial
The current interglacial is called the Holocene.
Interglacial conditions -- very similar to those experienced today -- appear to have been well established by around 7,700 YBP.
The small ice caps on Greenland and Baffin Island are the remains of the great continential ice sheets of the Wisconsin glacial episode. (For comparison, the Greenland ice sheet today contains 2.95 x 106 km3 of ice.)
It is roughly estimated that today Earth's glaciers and icesheets contain 25% of the volume of ice that was present at the last glacial maximum. (N.B. This may be a bit misleading as much of today's ice is in the Antarctic ice sheets, which does not change all that much between glacial and interglacial episodes.)
Holocene climate has been different than that during the Eemian,
the immediately previous interglacial. Holocene climate has remained relatively
steady whereas during the Eemian, there were several periods in which there were
brief returns to glacial conditions.