Wow, the next seven supposed prophecies “fulfilled” by Jesus, per the list maker, are all based on T’hillim / Psalm 2! Let’s start by reminding everyone of what T’hillim in the bible is (and is not). When most Christians use the term "prophecy" the meaning is "foretelling the future."
This is not the biblical definition.
A navi (prophet) has communication with G-d and is tasked with relaying the message of G-d to people of his / her generation. With Moses this was direct communication.
With most navis (prophets) the communication is indirect (visions and dreams). The key point here is that the navi is passing along a message from G-d to the people of that time (not future times). Some messages may have importance to future generations -- but to be prophecy the message must be for the people living to whom the prophet is speaking.
When prophecy does include a foretelling of the future it is either "good news" or it is a warning "If you don't do XYZ then this bad thing will happen." With the latter people can can avoid the "curse" by following G-d's instructions. Think of Nineveh and Jonah. . . the people heeded his warning and were saved from destruction.
Most of t'hillim (psalms) were written by King David who was indeed a prophet. However, in Ketuvim (Writings) which is where one finds Psalms (Tehillim) one finds that most works are authored by humans who feel the presence of G-d in their lives, but are not relaying a direct message from Him to people of their times. So, while there may be bits of navua in some psalms on the whole they are not prophetic.
The works in Ketuvim were written by humans in touch with the presence of HaShem (רֽוּחַ הַקֹֽדֶשׁ) rather than in communication with Him relaying His words to us. . .
There are no prophecies to be found in the Psalms (T’hillim).
There are 150 T'hillim / Psalms. T’hillim / Psalms were composed by King David, incorporating the work of ten “elders” (Adam, Shem (King of Salem), Abraham, Moses, Heyman, Yedusun, Asaf and the three sons of Korach), circa 2883-2924 (878-837 BCE). They were sung in the Temple. These are songs of praise to G-d, many of which are now among our most common prayers.
Knowing that the psalms are not prophecy – let’s look at the claim of the list maker. S/he references T’hillim / Psalm 2:1-3. What is this passage about?
“Why have nations gathered and [why do] kingdoms think vain things? Kings of a land stand up, and nobles take counsel together against the L-rd and against His anointed (מְשִׁיחוֹ / His messiah)? "Let us break their bands and cast off their cords from us." T’hillim / Psalm 2:1-3.
T’hillim / Psalm 2 is about enemy kings gather against G-d and His messiah (anointed one). Of the 39 instances of the word “messiah” used in the T’nach (Jewish bible) seven of them speak of מְשִׁיחוֹ / His messiah (noun). When read in context in T’hillim / Psalm 2 it is clear that this messiah is not Jesus.
This מְשִׁיחוֹ (His Messiah) is described a king who rules over the land of Israel (see line 7 "But I have enthroned My king on Zion, My holy mount."). The enemies of this messiah are ultimately crushed.
King David, in this psalm, is speaking of the many Jewish prophets who spoke of an end time battle in the messianic age in which G-d’s enemies are actually defeated completely (Isaiah 60:12; Ezekiel 38:1 – 39:29; Zechariah 14:12).
When one parses the psalm it is clear that Jesus did not “fulfill” it.
What about Acts 4, the “fulfillment” referenced by the list maker? This passage is about Peter and John reporting back to the early Christians who break out in prayer. This is not a prophetic passage – it is a prayer! It says “You spoke by the Holy Spirit through the mouth of your servant, our father David.”
The term “holy spirit” is not Jewish. The "holy spirit" as part of the trinity is also a mistranslation and distortion from the Jewish bible. The expression רֽוּחַ הַקֹֽדֶשׁ ruaḥ hakodesh can’t mean “holy spirit” as in an entity (part 2 or 3 of the trinity) because קֹֽדֶשׁ kodesh isn’t an adjective, but is actually a noun meaning “holiness” or “sanctity.” The spirit of G-d (ruach ha-kodesh) is not somehow divisible from G-d. It is rather how we perceive His presence when we are in a holy state that is holy, yet not has holy as the state of prophecy.
Missionaries think that the holy spirit will guide them to G-d and that this feeling trumps Torah and any discrepancies (and even reversals) from the Christian bible / beliefs and the T’nach. Yet the T’nach warns us against believing our “feelings” when / if those emotions reverse what we know of G-d from the T’nach. If a missionary’s feelings contradict the bible (T’nach) they are being misled by emotions, or possibly being tested by G-d to see if they will let their emotions trump Torah (D’varim / Deuteronomy 13)
In 1 Kings 22 G-d sends a “lying spirit." How do the missionaries know if their emotions are from a lying spirit or the “holy” spirit?
Yet another Torah passage warns us not to rely on our internal emotions. D’varim / Deuteronomy 11:16 “Be careful that your heart not be tempted to go astray and worship other gods, bowing down to them.”
Our hearts can lead us astray if we rely only on our emotions. We must rely on our hearts, but also to the words of wisdom G-d has given us which give us the instructions of how to know Him and how to live a good life. . . the Torah.
There is no “holy spirit” aka the “holy ghost.” There is only one G-d (D’varim / Deuteronomy 6:4). The term "holy spirit" (in which "holy" is an adjective) never appears in the T'nach even once.
Acts 4 goes on to say speak about G-d’s “anointed one” – but yet again, Jesus was not a messiah (an anointed one, which is what the word messiah means). To be a Jewish messiah a person had to be anointed with a very specific oil called שֶֽׁמֶן מִשְׁחַת קֹדֶשׁ shemen mish'ḥat kodesh (“Oil of Anointment of Sanctity”). The Hebrew word is inseparable with the concept of the special oil which was a special mixture of spice and olive oil that was used for “anointing” of kings and priests. It is found inf Sh'mot / Exodus 30:22-33 which gives the formula for making it and how to properly use it. . .
"G-d spoke to Moses, saying: 30:23 You must take the finest fragrances, 500 [shekels] of distilled myrrh, [two] half portions, each consisting of 250 [shekels] of fragrant cinnamon and 250 [shekels] of fragrant cane, 30:24 and 500 shekels of cassia, all measured by the sanctuary standard, along with a gallon of olive oil. 30:25 Make it into sacred anointing oil. It shall be a blended compound, as made by a skilled perfumer, [made especially for] the sacred anointing oil. 30:26 Then use it to anoint the Communion Tent, the Ark of Testimony, 30:27 the table and all its utensils, the menorah and its utensils, the incense altar, 30:28 the sacrificial altar and all its utensils, the washstand and its base. 30:29 You will thus sanctify them, making them holy of holies, so that anything touching them becomes sanctified. 30:30 You must also anoint Aaron and his sons, sanctifying them as priests to Me. 30:31 Speak to the Israelites and tell them, 'This shall be the sacred anointing oil to Me for all generations. 30:32 Do not pour it on the skin of any [unauthorized] person, and do not duplicate it with a similar formula. It is holy, and it must remain sacred to you. 30:33 If a person blends a similar formula, or places it on an unauthorized person, he shall be cut off [spiritually] from his people." Sh'mot / Exodus 30:22-33.
Thus Saul, David and Solomon were all messiahs -- anointed kings, and Jesus was not.
Yet another claim of Jesus fulfilling biblical prophecy which, upon examination, falls apart.