Since the PKK has been rebelling since 1984, I think they already are, you know, rising up. In the time that I have paid any attention to Turkish news I’ve seen frequent reports of protests in the SE of Turkey. So they are far from content and want change. Recently a Kurdish-based party was disbanded but the PMs did not all lose their seats.
That said, the PKK is currently in a unilateral ceasefire, nonKurdish parties in the Turkish government are vying for Kurdish votes. Greater, albeit limited and maybe superficial, freedoms for Kurdish culture are being allowed. There is generally more interest in finding a diplomatic means of finding peace without territorial disruption. More Kurdish leaders or prominent Kurds are publicly saying negative things about the PKK. That may change in a month, who knows.
The Iraqi Kurdish autonomous region is making a lot of trade contacts with the Turkish government and diplomats from both sides of the border have spent time in each others capitals.
Stability, economic growth, and democratization seem to be the trend in the 2 largest Kurdish regions. Hopefully it continues. I predict no further uprisings or nothing of any consequence. Or maybe the ceasefire will end when everything thaws from the winter and it’ll all start all over again.