Jesus Christ will return to judge the living and the dead.
Setting specific dates for the second coming of Christ is not biblical.
I advocate pre-millenialism and reject Catholic amillenialism and Prostestant post-millenialism.
The theory of the post tribulation rapture should be rejected along with dispensationalism.
I do not subscribe to hyper-preterism, historicisim, or full-futurism. My position can be best described as partial preterism and partial futurism meaning that not all prophecies in the New Testament were fulfilled in the first century and not all prophecies that have already been fulfilled in the first century will have a repeat fulfillment in the future. In other words, I reject the idea that the Olivet prophecy in Matthew 24 requires a double fulfillment.
Although we cannot completely rule it out, it is doubtful that any particular prophecy in the Bible specifically refers to the twentieth and twenty-first century.
The establishment of the state of Israel in 1948 does not appear to be a direct fulfillment of any bible prophecy nor is it necessarily a sign that we are living in the end times and that the second coming of Christ is imminent.
The majority of Old Testament prophecies have been fulfilled either in ancient Israel or in Christ. Mixing fulfilled Old Testament prophecies with unfulfilled New Testament prophecies is bad eschatology.
There is no biblical necessity for a temple to be built in Jerusalem prior to the return of Christ. But a temple could be built and sacrifices might be offered.
The complete Olivet prophecy does not await a future fulfillment. Partial preterists are correct that the Olivet prophecy was fulfilled in the first century except for the return of Christ and portions of the book of Revelation await a future fulfillment.
The second coming of Christ can occur at any moment.