The easiest answer to this is whatever you feel like! Heh, ya it's broad...but our knowledge of climate and everything that impacts it is still quite limited. Even our best attempts at climate modelling falls apart in the 100 year time frame and multiple runs of the model produces drastically different outcomes.
As present day examples...global warming might be a complete run away snowball. Warming arctic releases methane in it's permafrost which massively increases the greenhouse effect and within 3000 years, Antartica is the only habitable region with extremely warm tropical conditions. Ice takes an incredible amount of energy to warm, if all of it were to melt, it's possible the globe could warm by a degree or two a year until it's completely out of control.
Reversely, we might be entering a solar minimum once again and the melting sea ice could halt thermohaline circulation. These two events combining could see the earth freeze completely over (snowball earth) with the exception of a thin band of open water around the equator and a few geological features.
Hurricanes could become a daily feature due to warming sea surface temperatures, or they could become non-existant because the warming sea surface temperatures affect air currents causing greater windshears and never allowing hurricanes to form. A cooler globe would have cooler air capable of holding less moisture and may result in a cooler yet cloud free standard weather...a warming globe would have air more capable of holding moisture and result in far more violent rain events.
So as a conclusion, it's exceedingly hard to predict as there are far too many variables. You are better off stating what your world deals with it and picking out the events that brought the earth to that stage.