For all the "End-Timers" out there; sorry but prophecy does not necessarily include prediction of future events in time domain.
When the word prophecy comes up, many think first of biblical prophecy. The Bible, after all, chronicles the words and deeds of numerous prophets in both the Old and New Testaments.
What definition springs to mind when you think of prophecy? Surely most would answer, “Predicting or foretelling the future.”
Yet in order to achieve clarity in understanding what prophecy is, it is helpful to consider that the scriptural definition is much broader. By no means is prophecy restricted to today’s popular usage—that is, predicting the future.
Prophecy comes from the Greek word propheteia, which literally means “to speak forth” (pro, “forth”; phemi, “to speak”).
W.E. Vine says in his Dictionary of New Testament Words that a prophet is “a proclaimer of a divine message….
Notice what Alexander Cruden, in his popular concordance (Lutterworth Press, London, 1971, s.v. “prophet”), says: “A meaning of the word less often recognized, but really as common, is one who tells—a forth-teller—who speaks for another, most usually for God.
So prophecy is both foretelling (prediction) and forth-telling (preaching).
A broad definition of prophecy would be, as above, “divine revelation, whether in reference to the past, the present or the future.”
"The Other Prophecy"
John Meakin - vision.org
Philosophy is a struggle against the bewitchment (Verhexung) of our understanding by the resources of our language. [Ludwig Wittgenstein, "Philosophical Investigations," 1953