Christian author Johnnie Moore accused Barack Obama and Hillary Clinton of "Christophobia" for not addressing the Christian genocide in the Middle East.
In an interview with Newsmax, Moore stated that Obama and Clinton have "sat on their hands while hundreds of thousands, if not millions and millions, of Christians have been displaced and killed."
At the beginning of the interview, host J.D. Hayworth cited the figures reported by the Refugee Processing Center where it was revealed that only 56 of the 10,000 Syrian refugees accepted into the U.S. were Christians.
Moore, the author of "Defying ISIS: Preserving Christianity in the Place of Its Birth and in Your Own Backyard," asserted that the reason for the low number of Christians is due to the accusations of Islamophobia whenever someone brings up the issue of Christian genocide in the Middle East.
The author argued subsequently that people who are anti-Christian should be labeled as "Christophobes."
"If you're anti-Christian, henceforth, you're guilty of Christophobia. You're a Christophobe, You're exhibiting Christophobic behavior," Moore declared.
When Hayworth asked whether Obama is "Christophobic," Moore instantly replied, "Of course he is!" He continued, "And everyone else that attempts to dismantle the foundation of this country and not speak up for the vulnerable Christians around the world."
Moore clarified that he is not anti-refugee but he insisted that Christians who are facing genocide should get special treatment with regards to the refugee crisis.
Moore worked with Glenn Beck to assist the evacuation of 149 Christian families in Iraq to Slovakia last December. Beck's charity, Mercury One, will be funding a three-year "integration program" for refugees through its agreement with the Slovakian government.
Earlier this week, a senior Obama administration official announced that the U.S. government's new goal is to take in 110,000 refugees in the coming year. The goal for the previous year was 85,000. Obama is planning to address the refugee crisis in a summit next week as world leaders gather for the U.N. General Assembly in New York.