New Defender's Study Bible Notes
30:2 all the words. Jeremiah here again makes the explicit claim that the words of his book are divinely inspired.
30:7 time of Jacob’s trouble. The second division of Jeremiah (chapters 30–36) begins with prophecies far beyond the events of the immediate exile and return. An even greater exile and period of great tribulation awaited Israel, but God’s unconditional promise to Abraham cannot be broken (Genesis 22:16-18), so the nation must eventually be saved and remain as the elect nation of God (Romans 11:26-29).
30:9 raise up. After the great day of trouble, when Israel is finally saved and restored, the whole nation will have recognized and accepted Jesus as their Messiah, the son of David (Acts 15:16; Romans 1:3). But this Scripture, among others (e.g., Ezekiel 37:24), indicates that David himself, in his resurrected body will actually reign over the earthly people of Israel during the millennial age. Note the indication in Matthew 27:52-53 that the believers of the Old Testament days were raised following Christ’s resurrection.
30:11 not make a full end of thee. This remarkable prophecy has been fulfilled continually for over twenty-five hundred years. Nation after nation which persecuted the Israelites in their dispersion has eventually fallen, with some yet to come, but the people of Israel still continue.