"Our opinion of Islam has only been confirmed through the very fact we've done nothing, we have not burned the Koran, [and] even though we haven't done anything there have been riots and threats around the world to us," he said. "That already confirms our mission has been accomplished to bring a greater awareness to America and the world that Islam is more dangerous and much more violent than we thought."
Several FBI agents visited Jones at his church, the Dove Outreach Center in Gainesville, Fla., on Thursday.
FBI sources told ABC News that the agents were there to brief Jones on all the death threats he's received and to discuss how they would protect him and the church on Saturday.
The event sparked a worldwide debate over what kind of backlash the event may cause.
The international police agency Interpol released a warning to governments worldwide of an increased risk of terror attacks if Jones went ahead with his plan.
The U.S. State Department also issued a warning to Americans living and traveling abroad about the potential for violent protests before and after the scheduled burning.
Leaders of Pakistan, Indonesia and India had called on the United States to take action to prevent Jones from desecrating the Islamic holy book, and Afghan insurgents were distributing flyers about the Koran burn to turn villagers against Americans.
ABC News' Pierre Thomas, Kirit Radia, Michael S. James and Sarah Netter contributed to this report.