Here’s the promised example. All three synoptic Gospels (Matthew, Mark, and Luke) record Jesus’ end-time lesson commonly referred to as the Olivet Discourse (since it was held on the top of the Mount of Olives). Matthew and Mark refer to the Abomination of Desolation in passing because they figure their primary audiences know what the term means.
Luke, on the other hand, is writing to the Greeks and other non-Jewish people. So he goes into more detail so his audience can know for sure what event Jesus is describing. Luke explains that when Jerusalem is surrounded by armies, the desolation is near. In other words, when the Romans laid siege to the city, the Abomination of Desolation was at hand. Eventually, the city was destroyed from within by the warring Jewish factions and the desperate state of the famine-stricken inhabitants.
Here's a teaser bonus: the word Messiah is the Hebrew version of the Greek word Christ, meaning the Anointed One and His Anointing. We find it all throughout the New Testament as one of Jesus’ primary titles. The word Messiah only appears in the Old Testament text in two places (not counting where translators added it to headings). These two places are pivotal to the end-time puzzle: Daniel 9, verses 25 and 26. Stay tuned for more on these pieces.
So as we continue gathering together, we will stay true to this principle of letting the Bible interpret the Bible, and its related principle of confirming truth with at least two or three witnesses (clear Bible passages).