Archive for the ‘Louis Farrakhan’ Category

LiveLeak.com – Nation of Islams Louis Farrakhan joins …

Proving that politics does indeed make strange bedfellows, the Nation of Islams Louis Farrakhan joined with the David Duke and other White Supremacist Groups in expressing his admiration for 2016 GOP presidential front-runner Donald Trump.

In remarks during the Nations annual Saviours Day sermon in Chicago, the leader of the black separatist group praised Trump for not accepting money from the Jewish community, reports The Hill.

Trump is the only member who has stood in front of the Jewish community and said, I dont want your money, Farrakhan told his followers.

Anytime a man can say to those who control the politics of America, I dont want your money, that means you cant control me. And they cannot afford to give up control of the presidents of the United States. Farrakhan explained before hastening to add, Not that Im for Mr. Trump, but I like what Im looking at.

Trump has been battered for failing to immediately disavow the support of the Klan and other white supremacist organization, with former GOP presidential candidate Mitt Romney calling his delayed response disgusting and disqualifying.

Like Trump, Farrakhan is not a fan of the Bush family, blaming them for the 9/11 terrorist attack.

They needed another Pearl Harbor, Farrakhan stated. They needed some event that was cataclysmic, that would make the American people rise up, ready for war. They plotted a false flag operation and when a government is so rotten that they will kill innocent people to accomplish a political objective, you are not dealing with a human.

Now, they got into the [second] Bush administration and on 9/11 the Twin Towers went down. Former President George W. Bush and those devils, those Satans around him. They plotted 9/11. Aint no Muslim took control of that plane.

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Hon. Minister Farrakhan | NOI.org

National Representative of The Honorable Elijah Muhammad and The Nation of Islam

The Nation of Islam under the leadership of the Honorable Minister Louis Farrakhan is the catalyst for the growth and development of Islam in America. Founded in 1930 by Master Fard Muhammad and led to prominence from 1934 to 1975 by the Honorable Elijah Muhammad, the Nation of Islam continues to positively impact the quality of life in America.

Minister Louis Farrakhan, born on May 11, 1933 in Bronx, N.Y., was reared in a highly disciplined and spiritual household in Roxbury, Massachusetts. Raised by his mother, a native of St. Kitts, Louis and his brother Alvan learned early the value of work, responsibility and intellectual development. Having a strong sensitivity to the plight of Black people, his mother engaged her sons in conversations about the struggle for freedom, justice and equality. She also exposed them to progressive material such as the Crisis magazine, published by the NAACP.

Popularly known as The Charmer, he achieved fame in Boston as a vocalist, calypso singer, dancer and violinist. In February 1955, while visiting Chicago for a musical engagement, he was invited to attend the Nation of Islams Saviours Day convention.

Although music had been his first love, within one month after joining the Nation of Islam in 1955, Minister Malcolm X told the New York Mosque and the new convert Louis X that Elijah Muhammad had said that all Muslims would have to get out of show business or get out of the Temple. Most of the musicians left Temple No. 7, but Louis X, later renamed Louis Farrakhan, chose to dedicate his life to the Teachings of the Honorable Elijah Muhammad.

The departure of the Honorable Elijah Muhammad in 1975 and the assumption of leadership by Imam W. Deen Mohammed brought drastic changes to the Nation of Islam. After approximately three years of wrestling with these changes, and a re-appraisal of the condition of Black people and the value of the Teachings of the Honorable Elijah Muhammad, Minister Farrakhan decided to return to the teachings and program with a proven ability to uplift and reform Blacks.

His tremendous success is evidenced by mosques and study groups in over 120 cities in America, Europe, the Caribbean and missions in West Africa and South Africa devoted to the Teachings of the Honorable Elijah Muhammad. In rebuilding the Nation of Islam, Minister Farrakhan has renewed respect for the Honorable Elijah Muhammad, his Teachings and Program.

At 80 years of age, Minister Farrakhan still maintains a grueling work schedule. He has been welcomed in a countless number of churches, sharing pulpits with Christian ministers from a variety of denominations, which has demonstrated the power of the unity of those who believe in the One God. He has addressed diverse organizations, been received in many Muslim countries as a leading Muslim thinker and teacher, and been welcomed throughout Africa, the Caribbean and Asia as a champion in the struggle for freedom, justice and equality.

In 1979, he founded The Final Call, an internationally circulated newspaper that follows in the line of The Muhammad Speaks. In 1985, Minister Farrakhan introduced the POWER concept. In 1988, the resurgent Nation of Islam repurchased its former flagship mosque in Chicago and dedicated it as Mosque Maryam, the National Center for the Re-training and Re-education of the Black Man and Woman of America and the World. In 1991, Minister Farrakhan reintroduced the Three Year Economic Program, first established by the Honorable Elijah Muhammad to build an economic base for the development of Blacks through business ventures. In 1993, Minister Farrakhan penned the book, A Torchlight for America, which applied the guiding principles of justice and good will to the problems perplexing America. In May of that year, he traveled to Libreville, Gabon to attend the Second African-African American Summit where he addressed African heads of state and delegates from America. In October of 1994, Minister Farrakhan led 2,000 Blacks from America to Accra, Ghana for the Nation of Islams first International Saviours Day. Ghanaian President Jerry Rawlings officially opened and closed the five-day convention.

The popular leader and the Nation of Islam repurchased farmland in Dawson, Georgia and enjoyed a banner year in 1995 with the successful Million Man March on the Mall in Washington, D.C., which drew nearly two million men. Minister Farrakhan was inspired to call the March out of his concern over the negative image of Black men perpetuated by the media and movie industries, which focused on drugs and gang violence. The Million Man March established October 16 as a Holy Day of Atonement, Reconciliation and Responsibility. Minister Farrakhan took this healing message of atonement throughout the world during three World Friendship Tours over the next three years. His desire was to bring solutions to such problems as war, poverty, discrimination and the right to education. Minister Farrakhan would return to the Mall on Washington, D.C. in 2000 convening the Million Family March, where he called the full spectrum of members of the human family to unite according to the principle of atonement. Minister Farrakhan performed thousands of weddings, as well as renewed the vows of those recommitting themselves in a Marriage Ceremony.

As part of the major thrust for true political empowerment for the Black community, Minister Farrakhan re-registered to vote in June 1996 and formed a coalition of religious, civic and political organizations to represent the voice of the disenfranchised on the political landscape. His efforts and the overwhelming response to the call of the Million Man March resulted in an additional 1.7 million Black men voting in the 1996 presidential elections. In July 1997, the Nation of Islam, in conjunction with the World Islamic Peoples Leadership, hosted an International Islamic Conference in Chicago. A broad range of Muslim scholars from Europe, Asia, Africa and the Middle East, along with Christian, Jewish and Native American spiritual leaders participated in the conference.

Following the September 11, 2001 attacks against the United States, Minister Farrakhan was among the international religious voices that called for peace and resolution of conflict. He also wrote two personal letters to President George Bush offering his counsel and perspective on how to respond to the national crisis. He advised President Bush to convene spiritual leaders of various faiths for counsel. Prior to the war on Iraq, Minister Farrakhan led a delegation of religious leaders and physicians to the Middle East in an effort to spark the dialogue among nations that could prevent war.

Marking a new milestone in a life that has been devoted to the uplift of humanity, Minister Farrakhan launched a prostate cancer foundation in his name May 10-11, 2003. First diagnosed in 1991 with prostate cancer, he survived a public bout and endured critical complications after treatment that brought him 180 seconds away from death.

In July of that year, Minister Farrakhan accepted the request to host the first of a series of summits centered on the principles of reparations. Nearly 50 activists from across the country answered his call to discuss operational unity within the reparations movement for Black peoples suffering in the trans-Atlantic slave trade. Culminating the Nation of Islams Saviours Day convention in February 2004, Minister Farrakhan delivered an international address entitled, Reparations: What does America and Europe Owe? What does Allah (God) promise? stepping further into the vanguard position of leadership calling for justice for the suffering masses of Black people and all oppressed people throughout the world.

On May 3, 2004, Minister Farrakhan held an international press conference at the National Press Club in Washington, D.C. themed, Guidance to America and the World in a Time of Trouble. The press conference sought to expose the plans and schemes of President George W. Bush and his neo-conservative advisors who plunged American soldiers into worldwide conflict with the occupations of Afghanistan and Iraq. This international press conference was translated into Arabic, French and Spanish.

In October 2005, after months of a demanding schedule traveling throughout the U.S., Minister Farrakhan called those interested in establishing a programmatic thrust for Black people in America and oppressed people across the globe to participate in the Millions More Movement, which convened back at the National Mall in Washington, D.C. on the 10th Anniversary of the Historic Million Man March. The Millions More Movement involved the formation of 9 Ministries that would deal with the pressing needs of our people. Also in 2005, Minister Louis Farrakhan was voted as BET.coms Person of The Year as the person users believed made the most powerful impact on the Black community over the past year.

In April 2006, Minister Farrakhan led a delegation to Cuba to view the emergency preparedness system of the Cuban people, in the wake of the massive failure to prevent the loss of human life after Hurricane Katrina in August 2005.

In January 2007, the Honorable Minister Louis Farrakhan underwent a major 14-hour pelvic exoneration. In just a few weeks, and as a testament to the healing power of God, Minister Farrakhan stood on stage at Ford Field in Detroit, Michigan on February 25, 2007 to deliver the first of several speeches that year with the theme One Nation Under God.

On October 19, 2008, after nearly a year of extensive repairs and restoration, Minister Farrakhan opened the doors and grounds of Mosque Maryam to thousands of people representing all creeds and colors during a much anticipated Rededication Ceremony themed A New Beginning. This day also served as the commemoration of the 13th Anniversary of the Historic Million Man March and Holy Day of Atonement.

The prayers of spiritual leaders representing the three Abrahamic faithsJudaism, Christianity and Islamwere offered to bless this momentous affair. Those who were present that day, and who watched live via internet webcast throughout the world, witnessed Minister Farrakhans message of unity and peace for the establishment of a universal government of peace for all of humanity.

Facebook: Honorable Minister Louis Farrakhan | Twitter: @LouisFarrakhan

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Louis Farrakhan: If the Federal Govt Does Not Intercede …

Nation of Islam leader Louis Farrakhan called late last month for black Americans to rise up and kill those who kill us if the federal government fails to intercede in our affairs.

The call for violence came during a July 30 speech the radical leader delivered at Mt. Zion Baptist Church in Miami.

The Koran teaches persecution is worse than slaughter. Then it says, retaliation is prescribed in matters of the slain. Retaliation is a prescription from God to calm the breaths of those whose children have been slain, Farrakhan said.

So if the federal government will not intercede in our affairs, then we must rise up and kill those who kill us. Stalk them and kill them and let them feel the pain of death that we are feeling, he added.

Video of the excerpt was posted onFarrakhans Facebook page Monday with the hashtag #JusticeOrElse.

Farrakhan is scheduled to speak next month in Washington, D.C., during a demonstration organized in commemoration of the 20th anniversary of his 1995 million man march.

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Louis Farrakhan – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Louis Farrakhan, Sr. (born Louis Eugene Wolcott; May 11, 1933, and formerly known as LouisX) is the leader of the religious group Nation of Islam (NOI). He served as the minister of major mosques in Boston and Harlem, and was appointed by the longtime NOI leader, Elijah Muhammad, as the National Representative of the Nation of Islam. After Warith Deen Muhammad disbanded the NOI and started the orthodox Islamic group American Society of Muslims, Farrakhan started rebuilding the NOI. In 1981 he revived the name Nation of Islam for his organization, previously known as Final Call, regaining many of the Nation of Islam’s National properties including the NOI National Headquarters Mosque Maryam, reopening over 130 NOI mosques in America and the world. The Southern Poverty Law Center describes Farrakhan as antisemitic and a proponent of an anti-white theology.[1] Farrakhan himself, however, disputes this view of his ideology.[2]

Farrakhan is a black religious and social leader. Farrakhan has been both praised and widely criticized for his often controversial political views and outspoken rhetorical style. He has been criticized for remarks that have been perceived as antisemitic, anti-white and prejudiced against gays.[1] In October 1995, he organized and led the Million Man March in Washington, D.C., calling on black men to renew their commitments to their families and communities. Farrakhan, due to health issues, reduced his responsibilities with the NOI in 2007.[3]

In recent years, however, Farrakhan has been very active, including delivering weekly online sermons throughout 2013[4] as well as speaking at both large public NOI events as well as smaller venues.[5] Since 2010, Farrakhan has advocated L Ron Hubbard’s Dianetics and the use of its “auditing” technique despite not being a Scientologist.

Farrakhan was born Louis Eugene Wolcott (also mistakenly spelled Walcott)[6] in The Bronx, New York, the younger of two sons of Sarah Mae Manning (January 16, 1900 November 18, 1988) and Percival Clark, immigrants from the Caribbean islands. His mother was born in Saint Kitts and Nevis. His father was a Jamaican native. The couple split before Louis was born. Farrakhan says he never knew his biological father. His mother then moved in with Louis Wolcott from Barbados, who became his stepfather.[7] After Louis’ stepfather died in 1936, the Wolcott family moved to Boston, Massachusetts, where they settled in the West Indian neighborhood of the Roxbury area.[7]

Starting at the age of six, Wolcott received rigorous training in the violin.[6] He received his first violin at the age of six, and by the time he was 13 years old he had played with the Boston College Orchestra and the Boston Civic Symphony.[7] A year later, he went on to win national competitions. In 1946, he was one of the first black performers to appear on the Ted Mack Original Amateur Hour,[6] where he also won an award. He and his family were active members of the Episcopal St. Cyprian’s Church in Roxbury, Massachusetts.[7]

Wolcott attended the prestigious Boston Latin School, and later the English High School, from which he graduated.[8] He completed three years at Winston-Salem Teachers College, where he had a track scholarship.[9]

Wolcott married Betsy Ross while he was in college. (She later took the name Khadijah Farrakhan.) She lived in Boston,[when?] and was pregnant with their child. Due to complications from the pregnancy, Wolcott dropped out after completing his junior year of college to devote time to her and their child. They are still married.[citation needed]

In the 1950s, Wolcott started his professional music career by recording several calypso albums as a singer under the name “The Charmer”. He also performed on tour. In February 1955, using part of his middle name, Eugene, “Calypso Gene” was headlining a show in Chicago, Illinois, entitled “Calypso Follies.” One of his songs was on the top 100 Billboard Chart for five years in a row. There he first came in contact with the teachings of the Nation of Islam (NOI) through Rodney Smith, a friend and saxophonist from Boston. Wolcott and his wife Betsy were invited to the Nation of Islam’s annual Saviours’ Day address by Elijah Muhammad. Prior to going to Saviours’ Day, due to then-Minister MalcolmX’s popularity in the media, Wolcott had never heard of Elijah Muhammad, and like many outside of the Nation of Islam, he thought that MalcolmX was the leader of the Nation of Islam.[citation needed]

In 1955, Wolcott fulfilled the requirements to be a registered Muslim/registered believer/registered laborer. He memorized and recited verbatim the 10 questions and answers of the NOI’s Student Enrollment. He then wrote a Saviour’s Letter that must be sent to the NOI’s headquarters in Chicago. The Saviour’s Letter must be copied verbatim, and have the identical handwriting of the Nation of Islam’s founder, Wallace Fard Muhammad. After having the Saviour’s Letter reviewed, and approved by the NOI’s headquarters in Chicago in July 1955, Wolcott received a letter of approval from the Nation of Islam acknowledging his official membership as a registered Muslim/registered believer/registered laborer in the NOI. As a result, he received his “X.” The “X” was considered a placeholder, used to indicate that Nation of Islam members original African family names had been lost. They acknowledged that European surnames were slave names, assigned by the slaveowners to mark their ownership. Members of the NOI used the “X” while waiting for their Islamic names, which some NOI members received later in their conversion.[10] Hence, Louis Wolcott became LouisX. Elijah Muhammad then replaced his “X” with the “holy name” Farrakhan, an Arabic name meaning “The Criterion”.

The summer after Louis’ conversion, Elijah Muhammad stated that all musicians in the NOI had to choose between music and the Nation of Islam.[6] LouisX did so only after performing one final event at the Nevel Country Club.[citation needed]

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Hon. Minister Farrakhan | The Nation of Islam Official …

National Representative of The Honorable Elijah Muhammad and The Nation of Islam

The Nation of Islam under the leadership of the Honorable Minister Louis Farrakhan is the catalyst for the growth and development of Islam in America. Founded in 1930 by Master Fard Muhammad and led to prominence from 1934 to 1975 by the Honorable Elijah Muhammad, the Nation of Islam continues to positively impact the quality of life in America.

Minister Louis Farrakhan, born on May 11, 1933 in Bronx, N.Y., was reared in a highly disciplined and spiritual household in Roxbury, Massachusetts. Raised by his mother, a native of St. Kitts, Louis and his brother Alvan learned early the value of work, responsibility and intellectual development. Having a strong sensitivity to the plight of Black people, his mother engaged her sons in conversations about the struggle for freedom, justice and equality. She also exposed them to progressive material such as the Crisis magazine, published by the NAACP.

Popularly known as The Charmer, he achieved fame in Boston as a vocalist, calypso singer, dancer and violinist. In February 1955, while visiting Chicago for a musical engagement, he was invited to attend the Nation of Islams Saviours Day convention.

Although music had been his first love, within one month after joining the Nation of Islam in 1955, Minister Malcolm X told the New York Mosque and the new convert Louis X that Elijah Muhammad had said that all Muslims would have to get out of show business or get out of the Temple. Most of the musicians left Temple No. 7, but Louis X, later renamed Louis Farrakhan, chose to dedicate his life to the Teachings of the Honorable Elijah Muhammad.

The departure of the Honorable Elijah Muhammad in 1975 and the assumption of leadership by Imam W. Deen Mohammed brought drastic changes to the Nation of Islam. After approximately three years of wrestling with these changes, and a re-appraisal of the condition of Black people and the value of the Teachings of the Honorable Elijah Muhammad, Minister Farrakhan decided to return to the teachings and program with a proven ability to uplift and reform Blacks.

His tremendous success is evidenced by mosques and study groups in over 120 cities in America, Europe, the Caribbean and missions in West Africa and South Africa devoted to the Teachings of the Honorable Elijah Muhammad. In rebuilding the Nation of Islam, Minister Farrakhan has renewed respect for the Honorable Elijah Muhammad, his Teachings and Program.

At 80 years of age, Minister Farrakhan still maintains a grueling work schedule. He has been welcomed in a countless number of churches, sharing pulpits with Christian ministers from a variety of denominations, which has demonstrated the power of the unity of those who believe in the One God. He has addressed diverse organizations, been received in many Muslim countries as a leading Muslim thinker and teacher, and been welcomed throughout Africa, the Caribbean and Asia as a champion in the struggle for freedom, justice and equality.

In 1979, he founded The Final Call, an internationally circulated newspaper that follows in the line of The Muhammad Speaks. In 1985, Minister Farrakhan introduced the POWER concept. In 1988, the resurgent Nation of Islam repurchased its former flagship mosque in Chicago and dedicated it as Mosque Maryam, the National Center for the Re-training and Re-education of the Black Man and Woman of America and the World. In 1991, Minister Farrakhan reintroduced the Three Year Economic Program, first established by the Honorable Elijah Muhammad to build an economic base for the development of Blacks through business ventures. In 1993, Minister Farrakhan penned the book, A Torchlight for America, which applied the guiding principles of justice and good will to the problems perplexing America. In May of that year, he traveled to Libreville, Gabon to attend the Second African-African American Summit where he addressed African heads of state and delegates from America. In October of 1994, Minister Farrakhan led 2,000 Blacks from America to Accra, Ghana for the Nation of Islams first International Saviours Day. Ghanaian President Jerry Rawlings officially opened and closed the five-day convention.

The popular leader and the Nation of Islam repurchased farmland in Dawson, Georgia and enjoyed a banner year in 1995 with the successful Million Man March on the Mall in Washington, D.C., which drew nearly two million men. Minister Farrakhan was inspired to call the March out of his concern over the negative image of Black men perpetuated by the media and movie industries, which focused on drugs and gang violence. The Million Man March established October 16 as a Holy Day of Atonement, Reconciliation and Responsibility. Minister Farrakhan took this healing message of atonement throughout the world during three World Friendship Tours over the next three years. His desire was to bring solutions to such problems as war, poverty, discrimination and the right to education. Minister Farrakhan would return to the Mall on Washington, D.C. in 2000 convening the Million Family March, where he called the full spectrum of members of the human family to unite according to the principle of atonement. Minister Farrakhan performed thousands of weddings, as well as renewed the vows of those recommitting themselves in a Marriage Ceremony.

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Farrakhan speeches, Saviours’ Day 2014 Keynote Detroit Address by Louis Farrakhan Minister – Video



Farrakhan speeches, Saviours' Day 2014 Keynote Detroit Address by Louis Farrakhan Minister
Farrakhan, Farrakhan 2015, Farrakhan speeches, Farrakhan this week, Farrakhan interview, Farrakhan mike wallace, Farrakhan cursing, Farrakhan on ferguson missouri, Farrakhan 60 minutes, …

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The Honorable Minister Louis Farrakhan ‘No Christian Can Say Islam is a Religion of Hate’ – Video



The Honorable Minister Louis Farrakhan 'No Christian Can Say Islam is a Religion of Hate'

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iraq, syria, lebanon , libya , somalia , sudan ,iran talks Minister Louis Farrakhan 9/11 – Video



iraq, syria, lebanon , libya , somalia , sudan ,iran talks Minister Louis Farrakhan 9/11
This is a excerpt of pt.14 of Minister Farrakhan's weekly seriesThe Time and What Must Be Done Released April 13, 2013 you can view the entire lecture here Noticed that there were a bunch…

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iraq, syria, lebanon , libya , somalia , sudan ,iran talks Minister Louis Farrakhan 9/11 – Video

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Farrakhan this week, The Hon Louis Farrakhan; Family Day, A Strong Family = A Strong Nation – Video



Farrakhan this week, The Hon Louis Farrakhan; Family Day, A Strong Family = A Strong Nation
Farrakhan, Farrakhan 2015, Farrakhan speeches, Farrakhan this week, Farrakhan interview, Farrakhan mike wallace, Farrakhan cursing, Farrakhan on ferguson missouri, Farrakhan 60 minutes, …

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LiveLeak.com – Nation of Islams Louis Farrakhan joins …

Proving that politics does indeed make strange bedfellows, the Nation of Islams Louis Farrakhan joined with the David Duke and other White Supremacist Groups in expressing his admiration for 2016 GOP presidential front-runner Donald Trump. In remarks during the Nations annual Saviours Day sermon in Chicago, the leader of the black separatist group praised Trump for not accepting money from the Jewish community, reports The Hill. Trump is the only member who has stood in front of the Jewish community and said, I dont want your money, Farrakhan told his followers. Anytime a man can say to those who control the politics of America, I dont want your money, that means you cant control me. And they cannot afford to give up control of the presidents of the United States. Farrakhan explained before hastening to add, Not that Im for Mr. Trump, but I like what Im looking at. Trump has been battered for failing to immediately disavow the support of the Klan and other white supremacist organization, with former GOP presidential candidate Mitt Romney calling his delayed response disgusting and disqualifying. Like Trump, Farrakhan is not a fan of the Bush family, blaming them for the 9/11 terrorist attack. They needed another Pearl Harbor, Farrakhan stated. They needed some event that was cataclysmic, that would make the American people rise up, ready for war. They plotted a false flag operation and when a government is so rotten that they will kill innocent people to accomplish a political objective, you are not dealing with a human. Now, they got into the [second] Bush administration and on 9/11 the Twin Towers went down. Former President George W. Bush and those devils, those Satans around him. They plotted 9/11. Aint no Muslim took control of that plane.

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Hon. Minister Farrakhan | NOI.org

National Representative of The Honorable Elijah Muhammad and The Nation of Islam The Nation of Islam under the leadership of the Honorable Minister Louis Farrakhan is the catalyst for the growth and development of Islam in America. Founded in 1930 by Master Fard Muhammad and led to prominence from 1934 to 1975 by the Honorable Elijah Muhammad, the Nation of Islam continues to positively impact the quality of life in America. Minister Louis Farrakhan, born on May 11, 1933 in Bronx, N.Y., was reared in a highly disciplined and spiritual household in Roxbury, Massachusetts. Raised by his mother, a native of St. Kitts, Louis and his brother Alvan learned early the value of work, responsibility and intellectual development. Having a strong sensitivity to the plight of Black people, his mother engaged her sons in conversations about the struggle for freedom, justice and equality. She also exposed them to progressive material such as the Crisis magazine, published by the NAACP. Popularly known as The Charmer, he achieved fame in Boston as a vocalist, calypso singer, dancer and violinist. In February 1955, while visiting Chicago for a musical engagement, he was invited to attend the Nation of Islams Saviours Day convention. Although music had been his first love, within one month after joining the Nation of Islam in 1955, Minister Malcolm X told the New York Mosque and the new convert Louis X that Elijah Muhammad had said that all Muslims would have to get out of show business or get out of the Temple. Most of the musicians left Temple No. 7, but Louis X, later renamed Louis Farrakhan, chose to dedicate his life to the Teachings of the Honorable Elijah Muhammad. The departure of the Honorable Elijah Muhammad in 1975 and the assumption of leadership by Imam W. Deen Mohammed brought drastic changes to the Nation of Islam. After approximately three years of wrestling with these changes, and a re-appraisal of the condition of Black people and the value of the Teachings of the Honorable Elijah Muhammad, Minister Farrakhan decided to return to the teachings and program with a proven ability to uplift and reform Blacks. His tremendous success is evidenced by mosques and study groups in over 120 cities in America, Europe, the Caribbean and missions in West Africa and South Africa devoted to the Teachings of the Honorable Elijah Muhammad. In rebuilding the Nation of Islam, Minister Farrakhan has renewed respect for the Honorable Elijah Muhammad, his Teachings and Program. At 80 years of age, Minister Farrakhan still maintains a grueling work schedule. He has been welcomed in a countless number of churches, sharing pulpits with Christian ministers from a variety of denominations, which has demonstrated the power of the unity of those who believe in the One God. He has addressed diverse organizations, been received in many Muslim countries as a leading Muslim thinker and teacher, and been welcomed throughout Africa, the Caribbean and Asia as a champion in the struggle for freedom, justice and equality. In 1979, he founded The Final Call, an internationally circulated newspaper that follows in the line of The Muhammad Speaks. In 1985, Minister Farrakhan introduced the POWER concept. In 1988, the resurgent Nation of Islam repurchased its former flagship mosque in Chicago and dedicated it as Mosque Maryam, the National Center for the Re-training and Re-education of the Black Man and Woman of America and the World. In 1991, Minister Farrakhan reintroduced the Three Year Economic Program, first established by the Honorable Elijah Muhammad to build an economic base for the development of Blacks through business ventures. In 1993, Minister Farrakhan penned the book, A Torchlight for America, which applied the guiding principles of justice and good will to the problems perplexing America. In May of that year, he traveled to Libreville, Gabon to attend the Second African-African American Summit where he addressed African heads of state and delegates from America. In October of 1994, Minister Farrakhan led 2,000 Blacks from America to Accra, Ghana for the Nation of Islams first International Saviours Day. Ghanaian President Jerry Rawlings officially opened and closed the five-day convention. The popular leader and the Nation of Islam repurchased farmland in Dawson, Georgia and enjoyed a banner year in 1995 with the successful Million Man March on the Mall in Washington, D.C., which drew nearly two million men. Minister Farrakhan was inspired to call the March out of his concern over the negative image of Black men perpetuated by the media and movie industries, which focused on drugs and gang violence. The Million Man March established October 16 as a Holy Day of Atonement, Reconciliation and Responsibility. Minister Farrakhan took this healing message of atonement throughout the world during three World Friendship Tours over the next three years. His desire was to bring solutions to such problems as war, poverty, discrimination and the right to education. Minister Farrakhan would return to the Mall on Washington, D.C. in 2000 convening the Million Family March, where he called the full spectrum of members of the human family to unite according to the principle of atonement. Minister Farrakhan performed thousands of weddings, as well as renewed the vows of those recommitting themselves in a Marriage Ceremony. As part of the major thrust for true political empowerment for the Black community, Minister Farrakhan re-registered to vote in June 1996 and formed a coalition of religious, civic and political organizations to represent the voice of the disenfranchised on the political landscape. His efforts and the overwhelming response to the call of the Million Man March resulted in an additional 1.7 million Black men voting in the 1996 presidential elections. In July 1997, the Nation of Islam, in conjunction with the World Islamic Peoples Leadership, hosted an International Islamic Conference in Chicago. A broad range of Muslim scholars from Europe, Asia, Africa and the Middle East, along with Christian, Jewish and Native American spiritual leaders participated in the conference. Following the September 11, 2001 attacks against the United States, Minister Farrakhan was among the international religious voices that called for peace and resolution of conflict. He also wrote two personal letters to President George Bush offering his counsel and perspective on how to respond to the national crisis. He advised President Bush to convene spiritual leaders of various faiths for counsel. Prior to the war on Iraq, Minister Farrakhan led a delegation of religious leaders and physicians to the Middle East in an effort to spark the dialogue among nations that could prevent war. Marking a new milestone in a life that has been devoted to the uplift of humanity, Minister Farrakhan launched a prostate cancer foundation in his name May 10-11, 2003. First diagnosed in 1991 with prostate cancer, he survived a public bout and endured critical complications after treatment that brought him 180 seconds away from death. In July of that year, Minister Farrakhan accepted the request to host the first of a series of summits centered on the principles of reparations. Nearly 50 activists from across the country answered his call to discuss operational unity within the reparations movement for Black peoples suffering in the trans-Atlantic slave trade. Culminating the Nation of Islams Saviours Day convention in February 2004, Minister Farrakhan delivered an international address entitled, Reparations: What does America and Europe Owe? What does Allah (God) promise? stepping further into the vanguard position of leadership calling for justice for the suffering masses of Black people and all oppressed people throughout the world. On May 3, 2004, Minister Farrakhan held an international press conference at the National Press Club in Washington, D.C. themed, Guidance to America and the World in a Time of Trouble. The press conference sought to expose the plans and schemes of President George W. Bush and his neo-conservative advisors who plunged American soldiers into worldwide conflict with the occupations of Afghanistan and Iraq. This international press conference was translated into Arabic, French and Spanish. In October 2005, after months of a demanding schedule traveling throughout the U.S., Minister Farrakhan called those interested in establishing a programmatic thrust for Black people in America and oppressed people across the globe to participate in the Millions More Movement, which convened back at the National Mall in Washington, D.C. on the 10th Anniversary of the Historic Million Man March. The Millions More Movement involved the formation of 9 Ministries that would deal with the pressing needs of our people. Also in 2005, Minister Louis Farrakhan was voted as BET.coms Person of The Year as the person users believed made the most powerful impact on the Black community over the past year. In April 2006, Minister Farrakhan led a delegation to Cuba to view the emergency preparedness system of the Cuban people, in the wake of the massive failure to prevent the loss of human life after Hurricane Katrina in August 2005. In January 2007, the Honorable Minister Louis Farrakhan underwent a major 14-hour pelvic exoneration. In just a few weeks, and as a testament to the healing power of God, Minister Farrakhan stood on stage at Ford Field in Detroit, Michigan on February 25, 2007 to deliver the first of several speeches that year with the theme One Nation Under God. On October 19, 2008, after nearly a year of extensive repairs and restoration, Minister Farrakhan opened the doors and grounds of Mosque Maryam to thousands of people representing all creeds and colors during a much anticipated Rededication Ceremony themed A New Beginning. This day also served as the commemoration of the 13th Anniversary of the Historic Million Man March and Holy Day of Atonement. The prayers of spiritual leaders representing the three Abrahamic faithsJudaism, Christianity and Islamwere offered to bless this momentous affair. Those who were present that day, and who watched live via internet webcast throughout the world, witnessed Minister Farrakhans message of unity and peace for the establishment of a universal government of peace for all of humanity. Facebook: Honorable Minister Louis Farrakhan | Twitter: @LouisFarrakhan

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June 12, 2016   Posted in: Louis Farrakhan  Comments Closed

Louis Farrakhan: If the Federal Govt Does Not Intercede …

Nation of Islam leader Louis Farrakhan called late last month for black Americans to rise up and kill those who kill us if the federal government fails to intercede in our affairs. The call for violence came during a July 30 speech the radical leader delivered at Mt. Zion Baptist Church in Miami. The Koran teaches persecution is worse than slaughter. Then it says, retaliation is prescribed in matters of the slain. Retaliation is a prescription from God to calm the breaths of those whose children have been slain, Farrakhan said. So if the federal government will not intercede in our affairs, then we must rise up and kill those who kill us. Stalk them and kill them and let them feel the pain of death that we are feeling, he added. Video of the excerpt was posted onFarrakhans Facebook page Monday with the hashtag #JusticeOrElse. Farrakhan is scheduled to speak next month in Washington, D.C., during a demonstration organized in commemoration of the 20th anniversary of his 1995 million man march. Follow the author of this story on Twitter and Facebook:

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August 7, 2015   Posted in: Louis Farrakhan  Comments Closed

Louis Farrakhan – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Louis Farrakhan, Sr. (born Louis Eugene Wolcott; May 11, 1933, and formerly known as LouisX) is the leader of the religious group Nation of Islam (NOI). He served as the minister of major mosques in Boston and Harlem, and was appointed by the longtime NOI leader, Elijah Muhammad, as the National Representative of the Nation of Islam. After Warith Deen Muhammad disbanded the NOI and started the orthodox Islamic group American Society of Muslims, Farrakhan started rebuilding the NOI. In 1981 he revived the name Nation of Islam for his organization, previously known as Final Call, regaining many of the Nation of Islam’s National properties including the NOI National Headquarters Mosque Maryam, reopening over 130 NOI mosques in America and the world. The Southern Poverty Law Center describes Farrakhan as antisemitic and a proponent of an anti-white theology.[1] Farrakhan himself, however, disputes this view of his ideology.[2] Farrakhan is a black religious and social leader. Farrakhan has been both praised and widely criticized for his often controversial political views and outspoken rhetorical style. He has been criticized for remarks that have been perceived as antisemitic, anti-white and prejudiced against gays.[1] In October 1995, he organized and led the Million Man March in Washington, D.C., calling on black men to renew their commitments to their families and communities. Farrakhan, due to health issues, reduced his responsibilities with the NOI in 2007.[3] In recent years, however, Farrakhan has been very active, including delivering weekly online sermons throughout 2013[4] as well as speaking at both large public NOI events as well as smaller venues.[5] Since 2010, Farrakhan has advocated L Ron Hubbard’s Dianetics and the use of its “auditing” technique despite not being a Scientologist. Farrakhan was born Louis Eugene Wolcott (also mistakenly spelled Walcott)[6] in The Bronx, New York, the younger of two sons of Sarah Mae Manning (January 16, 1900 November 18, 1988) and Percival Clark, immigrants from the Caribbean islands. His mother was born in Saint Kitts and Nevis. His father was a Jamaican native. The couple split before Louis was born. Farrakhan says he never knew his biological father. His mother then moved in with Louis Wolcott from Barbados, who became his stepfather.[7] After Louis’ stepfather died in 1936, the Wolcott family moved to Boston, Massachusetts, where they settled in the West Indian neighborhood of the Roxbury area.[7] Starting at the age of six, Wolcott received rigorous training in the violin.[6] He received his first violin at the age of six, and by the time he was 13 years old he had played with the Boston College Orchestra and the Boston Civic Symphony.[7] A year later, he went on to win national competitions. In 1946, he was one of the first black performers to appear on the Ted Mack Original Amateur Hour,[6] where he also won an award. He and his family were active members of the Episcopal St. Cyprian’s Church in Roxbury, Massachusetts.[7] Wolcott attended the prestigious Boston Latin School, and later the English High School, from which he graduated.[8] He completed three years at Winston-Salem Teachers College, where he had a track scholarship.[9] Wolcott married Betsy Ross while he was in college. (She later took the name Khadijah Farrakhan.) She lived in Boston,[when?] and was pregnant with their child. Due to complications from the pregnancy, Wolcott dropped out after completing his junior year of college to devote time to her and their child. They are still married.[citation needed] In the 1950s, Wolcott started his professional music career by recording several calypso albums as a singer under the name “The Charmer”. He also performed on tour. In February 1955, using part of his middle name, Eugene, “Calypso Gene” was headlining a show in Chicago, Illinois, entitled “Calypso Follies.” One of his songs was on the top 100 Billboard Chart for five years in a row. There he first came in contact with the teachings of the Nation of Islam (NOI) through Rodney Smith, a friend and saxophonist from Boston. Wolcott and his wife Betsy were invited to the Nation of Islam’s annual Saviours’ Day address by Elijah Muhammad. Prior to going to Saviours’ Day, due to then-Minister MalcolmX’s popularity in the media, Wolcott had never heard of Elijah Muhammad, and like many outside of the Nation of Islam, he thought that MalcolmX was the leader of the Nation of Islam.[citation needed] In 1955, Wolcott fulfilled the requirements to be a registered Muslim/registered believer/registered laborer. He memorized and recited verbatim the 10 questions and answers of the NOI’s Student Enrollment. He then wrote a Saviour’s Letter that must be sent to the NOI’s headquarters in Chicago. The Saviour’s Letter must be copied verbatim, and have the identical handwriting of the Nation of Islam’s founder, Wallace Fard Muhammad. After having the Saviour’s Letter reviewed, and approved by the NOI’s headquarters in Chicago in July 1955, Wolcott received a letter of approval from the Nation of Islam acknowledging his official membership as a registered Muslim/registered believer/registered laborer in the NOI. As a result, he received his “X.” The “X” was considered a placeholder, used to indicate that Nation of Islam members original African family names had been lost. They acknowledged that European surnames were slave names, assigned by the slaveowners to mark their ownership. Members of the NOI used the “X” while waiting for their Islamic names, which some NOI members received later in their conversion.[10] Hence, Louis Wolcott became LouisX. Elijah Muhammad then replaced his “X” with the “holy name” Farrakhan, an Arabic name meaning “The Criterion”. The summer after Louis’ conversion, Elijah Muhammad stated that all musicians in the NOI had to choose between music and the Nation of Islam.[6] LouisX did so only after performing one final event at the Nevel Country Club.[citation needed]

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May 20, 2015   Posted in: Louis Farrakhan  Comments Closed

Hon. Minister Farrakhan | The Nation of Islam Official …

National Representative of The Honorable Elijah Muhammad and The Nation of Islam The Nation of Islam under the leadership of the Honorable Minister Louis Farrakhan is the catalyst for the growth and development of Islam in America. Founded in 1930 by Master Fard Muhammad and led to prominence from 1934 to 1975 by the Honorable Elijah Muhammad, the Nation of Islam continues to positively impact the quality of life in America. Minister Louis Farrakhan, born on May 11, 1933 in Bronx, N.Y., was reared in a highly disciplined and spiritual household in Roxbury, Massachusetts. Raised by his mother, a native of St. Kitts, Louis and his brother Alvan learned early the value of work, responsibility and intellectual development. Having a strong sensitivity to the plight of Black people, his mother engaged her sons in conversations about the struggle for freedom, justice and equality. She also exposed them to progressive material such as the Crisis magazine, published by the NAACP. Popularly known as The Charmer, he achieved fame in Boston as a vocalist, calypso singer, dancer and violinist. In February 1955, while visiting Chicago for a musical engagement, he was invited to attend the Nation of Islams Saviours Day convention. Although music had been his first love, within one month after joining the Nation of Islam in 1955, Minister Malcolm X told the New York Mosque and the new convert Louis X that Elijah Muhammad had said that all Muslims would have to get out of show business or get out of the Temple. Most of the musicians left Temple No. 7, but Louis X, later renamed Louis Farrakhan, chose to dedicate his life to the Teachings of the Honorable Elijah Muhammad. The departure of the Honorable Elijah Muhammad in 1975 and the assumption of leadership by Imam W. Deen Mohammed brought drastic changes to the Nation of Islam. After approximately three years of wrestling with these changes, and a re-appraisal of the condition of Black people and the value of the Teachings of the Honorable Elijah Muhammad, Minister Farrakhan decided to return to the teachings and program with a proven ability to uplift and reform Blacks. His tremendous success is evidenced by mosques and study groups in over 120 cities in America, Europe, the Caribbean and missions in West Africa and South Africa devoted to the Teachings of the Honorable Elijah Muhammad. In rebuilding the Nation of Islam, Minister Farrakhan has renewed respect for the Honorable Elijah Muhammad, his Teachings and Program. At 80 years of age, Minister Farrakhan still maintains a grueling work schedule. He has been welcomed in a countless number of churches, sharing pulpits with Christian ministers from a variety of denominations, which has demonstrated the power of the unity of those who believe in the One God. He has addressed diverse organizations, been received in many Muslim countries as a leading Muslim thinker and teacher, and been welcomed throughout Africa, the Caribbean and Asia as a champion in the struggle for freedom, justice and equality. In 1979, he founded The Final Call, an internationally circulated newspaper that follows in the line of The Muhammad Speaks. In 1985, Minister Farrakhan introduced the POWER concept. In 1988, the resurgent Nation of Islam repurchased its former flagship mosque in Chicago and dedicated it as Mosque Maryam, the National Center for the Re-training and Re-education of the Black Man and Woman of America and the World. In 1991, Minister Farrakhan reintroduced the Three Year Economic Program, first established by the Honorable Elijah Muhammad to build an economic base for the development of Blacks through business ventures. In 1993, Minister Farrakhan penned the book, A Torchlight for America, which applied the guiding principles of justice and good will to the problems perplexing America. In May of that year, he traveled to Libreville, Gabon to attend the Second African-African American Summit where he addressed African heads of state and delegates from America. In October of 1994, Minister Farrakhan led 2,000 Blacks from America to Accra, Ghana for the Nation of Islams first International Saviours Day. Ghanaian President Jerry Rawlings officially opened and closed the five-day convention. The popular leader and the Nation of Islam repurchased farmland in Dawson, Georgia and enjoyed a banner year in 1995 with the successful Million Man March on the Mall in Washington, D.C., which drew nearly two million men. Minister Farrakhan was inspired to call the March out of his concern over the negative image of Black men perpetuated by the media and movie industries, which focused on drugs and gang violence. The Million Man March established October 16 as a Holy Day of Atonement, Reconciliation and Responsibility. Minister Farrakhan took this healing message of atonement throughout the world during three World Friendship Tours over the next three years. His desire was to bring solutions to such problems as war, poverty, discrimination and the right to education. Minister Farrakhan would return to the Mall on Washington, D.C. in 2000 convening the Million Family March, where he called the full spectrum of members of the human family to unite according to the principle of atonement. Minister Farrakhan performed thousands of weddings, as well as renewed the vows of those recommitting themselves in a Marriage Ceremony.

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May 20, 2015   Posted in: Louis Farrakhan  Comments Closed

Farrakhan speeches, Saviours’ Day 2014 Keynote Detroit Address by Louis Farrakhan Minister – Video




Farrakhan speeches, Saviours' Day 2014 Keynote Detroit Address by Louis Farrakhan Minister Farrakhan, Farrakhan 2015, Farrakhan speeches, Farrakhan this week, Farrakhan interview, Farrakhan mike wallace, Farrakhan cursing, Farrakhan on ferguson missouri, Farrakhan 60 minutes, … By: Sovereign God Sermons

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April 13, 2015   Posted in: Louis Farrakhan  Comments Closed

The Honorable Minister Louis Farrakhan ‘No Christian Can Say Islam is a Religion of Hate’ – Video




The Honorable Minister Louis Farrakhan'No Christian Can Say Islam is a Religion of Hate' By: yusuf4islam

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April 12, 2015   Posted in: Louis Farrakhan  Comments Closed

iraq, syria, lebanon , libya , somalia , sudan ,iran talks Minister Louis Farrakhan 9/11 – Video




iraq, syria, lebanon , libya , somalia , sudan ,iran talks Minister Louis Farrakhan 9/11 This is a excerpt of pt.14 of Minister Farrakhan's weekly seriesThe Time and What Must Be Done Released April 13, 2013 you can view the entire lecture here Noticed that there were a bunch… By: new world movies

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April 12, 2015   Posted in: Louis Farrakhan  Comments Closed

Farrakhan this week, The Hon Louis Farrakhan; Family Day, A Strong Family = A Strong Nation – Video




Farrakhan this week, The Hon Louis Farrakhan; Family Day, A Strong Family = A Strong Nation Farrakhan, Farrakhan 2015, Farrakhan speeches, Farrakhan this week, Farrakhan interview, Farrakhan mike wallace, Farrakhan cursing, Farrakhan on ferguson missouri, Farrakhan 60 minutes, … By: MR.Louis Speeches

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April 11, 2015   Posted in: Louis Farrakhan  Comments Closed


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