Golden Globes: 'Versace' Producer Urges Public to Resist "Forces of Hate" in Acceptance Speech

76th ANNUAL GOLDEN GLOBE AWARDS - Versace team -winner of Best Motion Picture Made for Television-H 2019
Paul Drinkwater/NBC

It was the limited series' second win of the night after Darren Criss won for best actor for their role in the FX series earlier in the night.

The Assassination of Gianni Versace: American Crime Story won the Golden Globe for best television miniseries or motion picture made for television Sunday night. 

The miniseries beat out The AlienistEscape at DannemoraSharp Objects and A Very English Scandal. The award marked the limited series' second win of the night after Darren Criss won for best actor in a limited series.

During the acceptance speech, producer Brad Simpson thanked FX for "supporting disruptive television." Simpson later acknowledged that the series' story took place during a time of "don't ask, don't tell" and despite the fashion designer's murder taking place more than 20 years ago, "those forces of hate are still with us" in today's society.

"They tell us that we should be scared of people that are different than us. They tell us we should have walls around ourselves. As artists, we must fight back by representing those who are not represented and by providing a space for people who are new voices for stories that haven't been told," Simpson said. 

"As human beings, we resist in the streets, resist in the ballot box and practice love and empathy in our everyday lives. Our show is a period piece but those forces are not historical. They're here. They're with us and we must resist." 

The Assassination of Gianni Versace: American Crime Story led the TV nominations during this year's awards with four. 

Sandra Oh and Andy Samberg are hosting the 76th annual Golden Globe Awards, which took place at The Beverly Hilton in Los Angeles. 

Tune in after the telecast for The Hollywood Reporter and Hollywood Foreign Press Association's official aftershow, live on Twitter.

Dick Clark Productions, which produces the Golden Globes, is a division of Valence Media, which owns The Hollywood Reporter.