kThe list maker continues to point supposed prophecies about Jesus to T'hillim / Psalm 2. Psalms are poems and prayers primarily written by King David about his own life (and T'hillim / Psalm 2 often has David using the words "I" and "me" showing that this psalm is clearly about him and not Jesus). . .
The key wiggle room the list maker uses in this one is "intimated." The word intimated means to imply or suggest -- meaning that even the list maker realizes that the plain meaning of lines 7 and 8 do not fit Jesus.
There is nothing whatsover in T'hillim / Psalm 2:7-8 that even intimates or infers or hints at Jesus, a crucifixion, any kind of a death let alone a crucifixion and a resurrection. Read the two lines for yourself: "I will tell of the decree; The L-rd said to me, "You are My son; this day have I begotten you. Request of Me, and I will make nations your inheritance, and the ends of the earth your possession."
Let's break that down.
"I" (King David, the author of the psalm).
Ask yourself: if this were a prophecy about Jesus who is the "I" speaking in the psalm?
"will tell of the decree" (what decree? David has been legally obligated to announce that G-d had told him that “You are My ‘son’").
"The L-rd said to me" (the L-rd said to King David -- again if this were prohecy about Jesus who is the "me" speaking and saying they are G-d's son?).
"You are My son" (King David is G-d's son. This isn't Jesus -- again read the last few words. The L-rd said to David "you are My son).
"this day I have begotten you" (as King. This is the day of David's coronation and G-d has made David the king).
"Request of Me" (David had only to ask G-d).
"and I (G-d) will make nations your inheritance, and the ends of the earth your possession." (David was beloved by G-d, and if David asked for it G-d would have given him anything).
Read anything there about the crucifixion?
Read anything their about the resurrection?
Yet again the list maker seems to rely on people not checking what he / she states is "fact."
The supposed prophetic fulfillment is Acts 25-33. Well, we can't entirely fault to list maker for Acts 13:32-33 says "We tell you the good news: What G-d promised our ancestors he has fulfilled for us, their children, by raising up Jesus. As it is written in the second Psalm: “You are my son; today I have become your father." But readers can clearly see for themselves that the author of Acts 13 is lying. T'hillim / Psalm 2 is speaking not a "promise" of a future "son." The psalm is about King David and not about Jesus. It is not a prophecy The key is that the author of Acts ignores "I (David) will tell of the decree. The L-rd said to me (David) You (David) are my son."
Bottom line for #62? T'hillim / Psalm 2:7-8 says nothing about a crucifixion or a resurrection.