Besides the great tribulation which befell the Jews of Jerusalem in 70 CE what about the even greater tribulation which befell the Jews of Judea, even of Jerusalem, in circa 135 CE (or 136 CE) when the Romans defeated Bar Kokhba (Simon bar Kokba) and his revolt? Christians very rarely mention that revolt and the ensuing punishment to the Jews of Judea. I think it is probably because it conflicts with their teaching that the greatest tribulation to befall Jerusalem and Jews was in 70 CE. Prior to the revolt the Roman emperor brought about the "construction of a new city, Aelia Capitolina, over the ruins of Jerusalem and the erection of a temple to Jupiter on the Temple mount." (see link to article below). During the revolt Bar Kokhba had recaptured Jerusalem and created an independent Jewish state over most of Judea, and Jewish coins were minted in Jerusalem! Possibly the Jewish temple (what remained of it) was even rededicated to Yahweh (the Jewish coins had a depiction of the Jewish temple). The Bar Kokba revolt/war lasted from circa 132 CE to 136 CE (or to 135 CE?). https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bar_Kokhba_revolt says the following.
"Despite arrival of significant Roman reinforcements from Syria, Egypt, and Arabia, initial rebel victories over the Romans established an independent state over most parts of Judea Province for over three years, as Simon bar Kokhba took the title of Nasi ("head of state"). As well as leading the revolt, he was regarded by many Jews as the Messiah, who would restore their national independence. ... The Bar Kokhba revolt resulted in the extensive depopulation of Judean communities, more so than during the First Jewish–Roman War of 70 CE. ... The Jewish communities of Judea were devastated to an extent which some scholars describe as a genocide. ... After the suppression of the revolt, Hadrian's proclamations sought to root out Jewish nationalism in Judea, which he saw as the cause of the repeated rebellions. He prohibited Torah law and the Hebrew calendar, and executed Judaic scholars. The sacred scrolls of Judaism were ceremonially burned at the large Temple complex for Jupiter which he built on the Temple Mount. At this Temple, he installed two statues, one of Jupiter, another of himself. In an attempt to erase any memory of Judea or Ancient Israel, he wiped the name off the map and replaced it with Syria Palaestina. By destroying the association of Jews with Judea and forbidding the practice of the Jewish faith, Hadrian aimed to root out a nation that had inflicted heavy casualties on the Roman Empire. Similarly, under the argument to ensure the prosperity of the newly founded Roman colonia of Aelia Capitolina, Jews were forbidden to enter, except on the day of Tisha B'Av."