Here's 7 prophecies to get your feet wet a little before you swim over to the deep end.
Read them, and frankly, I'm not impressed. The problem with prophecies that depend on human actions is that you will always have humans who intentionally try to fulfill those prophecies for their own reasons.
But even leaving that aside, there's the very serious problem that those 'prophecies' are so nonspecific that they could mean just about anything - and generally do, depending on the person interpreting them. Take the first one, the human race having the ability to exterminate itself. The actual text, "if that time of troubles were not cut short, no living thing could survive; but for the sake of God's chosen it will be cut short", doesn't talk about the human race exterminating itself, as the article claims. It talks about a time of troubles that would end with all living things dead. So, the human race could very well exterminate itself (say, by nuclear bombardment), and there would be plenty of living things left to repopulate the Earth. So this prophecy is a non-starter.
The second one, like the first, is interpreted to suit what the person who wrote the article wants it to mean. It has nothing to do with a Jewish homeland being reestablished in the Middle East; the actual text reads, "But when you see Jerusalem surrounded by armies, then know that its desolation is near . . . For these are the days of vengeance, that all things which are written may be fulfilled". Where in there does it say that a Jewish homeland would be reestablished in the Middle East? I mean, even when it was still called Palestine, Jerusalem was still called Jerusalem. I don't believe its name has ever really changed.
The third prophecy doesn't even have anything to do with Jesus. It's from Daniel, in the Old Testament. Not only that, but they cite several other supposedly 'fulfilled' prophecies, also from Daniel, but these are obviously prophecies written after the fact, since Daniel was written around 164 BC - whereas the events that they supposedly prophecy happened over a hundred and fifty years earlier. The prophecy continues in that vein until suddenly, it jumps to the end times. Or did it? The text reads, "At the time of the end the king of the South shall attack him; and the king of the North shall come against him like a whirlwind, with chariots, horsemen, and with many ships; and he shall enter the countries, overwhelm them and pass through. He shall also enter the Glorious Land [the Holy Land], and many countries shall be overthrown". But this is actually referring to the presumed final conflict between the Ptolemies of Egypt and the Seleucids of Syria, not the spin modern Christians are trying to put on it.
The remaining four 'prophecies' are just as bad as the first three. They're such blatantly obvious attempts by Christians to try to claim that the "end times" are coming within their lifetimes that I have no particular interest in wasting another half hour or more just writing out how bad they are. Suffice it to say that they're just attempts to try to shape modern events into ancient writings, and then claim that they're prophecies that have either been fulfilled or will be fulfilled.