Farrakhan said on Thursday to members of the Saint Sabina Catholic Church in Chicago that he is "a hated man today."
"Saturday, God willing, I'll be 86. I've never been arrested, not drunk," he said. "What have I done that you would hate me so?"
Farrakhan pointed to his mouth and said, "They are afraid. I have no army. I know only the truth here, to separate the good Jews from the satanic Jews. "
The Nation of Islam announced Farrakhan's speech in response to" public outrage at the unprecedented and unjustified lifelong ban. "The Farahhan's invitation to Farrakhan was sharply rejected by the Illinois Holocaust Museum, which criticized the church The speech will provide a "platform for bigotry."
Facebook owns Instagram. The ban applies to both social media platforms
Saint Sabina streamed Farrakhan's speech live on his website and on his Facebook page despite the ban on the controversial leader.
Farrakhan said he used the social media platform "with respect." "I never stop "Those who follow me, those who speak evil about us, will become mean," he said, and Farrakhan denied being misogynistic and homophobic. "The whites who think I'm a hater" do not know him.
"They never talked to me, but someone made you hate me, but after you met me, the hatred subsided, and then you listened, and after you listened, your hatred started to turn to love, "he said.
At the end of his address, Farrakhan said, "I did not say a word of hate, I do not hate Jewish people."
"No one with me ever has a crime against the Jewish people, the black, the white committed, no matter what color you have. "
Prior to the speech, Ishmael Muhammad, a Farrakhan advisor, said, "This unjust sanction deprives the American public and other people of the fundamental right to know."
"It is an abbreviation of free speech in a country that presents itself as a democracy and not a public good," he said.
"This is a question of free speech," Pfleger told CNN. "I disagree with everything that Minister Farrakhan has said, I do not agree with anyone in everything, but we are in a dangerous time when we can no longer engage in dialogue without demonizing each other."
Vor In the speech, Flager said: Farrakhan "was a courageous voice against injustice against black people in this country, and his voice deserves and must be heard."
Some groups urge Farrakhan's appearance
. But a local Jewish-led organization pleads for Saint Sabina Farrakhan, who has a long history of anti-Semitic remarks.
"The Holocaust started with hatred and prejudice," said Fritzie Fritzshall, an Auschwitz survivor and president of the Illinois Holocaust Museum at Skokie, Illinois press conference on Thursday against Saint Sabina's decision to house Farrakhan.
"When church leaders such as Father Pfleger provide a platform for bigotry and anti-Semitism, this increases the threat to all humanity," said Fritzshall.
It was expected that Phil Andrew, Director of Forces Diagnostics of the Archdiocese of Chicago, would be one of the Holocaust Museum in Illinois who denounced Saint Sabina for accepting Farrakhan, a museum spokesman said.
In a statement, the Archdiocese of Chicago was announced prior to a meeting of its leader, Cardinal Bubble Cupich, not consulted the event with Farrakhan and that the Archdiocese "does not sponsor" the speech.
The Minister has long been a controversial figure.
The Southern Poverty Law Center lists Farrakhan and his nation of Islam as a "hate group" and says that the "deeply racist, anti-Semitic and gay rhetoric of their leaders, including chief minister Louis Farrakhan, has left the NOI held a prominent position in the ranks of organized hate. "
Caregiver, who has long worked with African-American leaders in Chicago, told Farrakhan and the nation of Islam about their anti-violence and anti-drug campaigns on the ground.
"No one has done more to save the lives of young black men and reverse life than the nation of Islam, and his respect for the African American community has been consistent."
But the nurse said emails and phone calls were He had fallen for this week and criticized him for hosting Farrakhan, threatening to withdraw donations to the church and its programs.
"If you had heard and seen the stuff that had come to me and talked to me last week," he said, "I was shocked – and I got a lot of hate in my life – people have me said they will destroy me. "
CNN's Darran Simon contributed to this report.