Foreigners will rebuild your walls, and their kings will serve you. – Isaiah 60:10a
Furthermore, Suleiman also fulfilled a prophecy that foreigners would rebuild the walls of Jerusalem, and, as prophesied, he was a benevolent ruler who “ministered” to God’s people by treating both Jews and Christians equitably during his reign. This likely began with the development of a treaty between Suleiman and the King of France in 1535 to regulate the relations between their two states. The terms dictated “the right to practice their own religion” without being molested, which seems to have promoted fair treatment for both Christians and Jews. During this period under Suleiman’s rule, Jews reported living “in happiness and tranquility, each according to his condition and fortune, for the royal authority is just and great,” and they were allowed to engage in all kinds of trades and even religious studies .
 Christian Widener. The Temple Revealed (End Times Berean, 2020): 80-81.
 J.E. Peters. Jerusalem (Princeton, 1985): 411, 474-5, 479-80, and 535-6.
DESECRATIONS ON THE TEMPLE MOUNT
It is important to remember that God is the one who has declared that the location of the temple is important to him. It is the place where God says that he will place his throne and the soles of his feet and will dwell among the sons of Israel forever. And when talking about the temple, we are immediately directed to the area of the Temple Mount, and to Jerusalem in general. This is the only place on the planet that God has called his own, in writing. And by calling it a “holy” place, it means that it is entirely separate from other places.
He said to me, “Son of man, this is the place of My throne and the place of the soles of My feet, where I will dwell among the sons of Israel forever. And the house of Israel will not again defile My holy name, neither they nor their kings, by their harlotry and by the corpses of their kings when they die, by setting their threshold by My threshold and their door post beside My door post, with only the wall between Me and them. And they have defiled My holy names by their abominations which they have committed. So I have consumed them in My anger. Now let them put away their harlotry and the corpses of their kings far from Me; and I will dwell among them forever.” – Ezekiel 43:7-9 NASB
That is why it is so strange that we read of the defilement of God’s holy temple “by the corpses of… kings.” It is strange because it would have been such an abomination to have people buried on the Temple Mount, so we don’t expect it to be possible. But are there corpses of kings buried on the Temple Mount? Have there ever been? Or is that a mistranslation of the text? These are important questions when we are determining if a prophetic fulfillment has been observed, or not.
NOTE: Some readers may jump in here saying that the translation should read “lifeless idols” and not “corpses of their kings.” The Hebrew word is peger (Strong’s H6297), which generally means a dead body or carcass, but it also applied to idols. The confusion comes from verses like Leviticus 26:30, “I will destroy your high places, cut down your incense altars and pile your dead bodies (peger) on the lifeless forms (peger) of your idols, and I will abhor you.” The proper translation depends on what Ezekiel was talking about. It is also conceivable that both uses are in view through multiple fulfillments at different times, but the present reality of a king’s corpse buried on the Temple Mount absolutely fulfills the requirements of this verse.
Well, on June 4, 1931, Hussein ibn al-Hashimi, King of the Hejaz died and was soon buried on the Temple Mount, near the Cotton Merchants’ Gate, close to where the temple should be standing, on the northwest interior of the Temple Mount. Here is a picture of his tomb on the Temple Mount (see photo, below). That’s amazing! The words of Ezekiel, written around 593-571 BC, were fulfilled less than a century ago.
It is incredibly unlikely that a king would be buried in the 36 acres of the Temple Mount by pure happenstance. By my calculations, the odds are at best 1 in 4,361 (or only a 0.02 percent chance). That means it is a very unlikely thing to predict without divine inspiration.