All phobias are not equal
As an academic psychologist with extensive publications on clinical psychology topics, I think I am in a good position to comment on phobias. In psychiatry and psychology, a phobia is a mental state, a strong fear, that manifests in an extreme and irrational avoidance of certain objects or people. In politics, "phobia" is simply a term of abuse. It is used in politics however as a pretense that the accused "phobic" person is mentally defective. So let us look at HOW deranged the alleged phobics are.
"Homophobia" is a complete misnomer. I can find distasteful the thought of a man sticking his dick into another man's anus without fearing anything from the deviants concerned. And most normal men DO find the idea distasteful. It is because of that general distaste that the behavior concerned was for so long illegal. I cannot see that there is anything to fear from the acts of two unfortunates in their bedroom. So there may be a few cases around of true homophobia but most people who are critical or unacceptant of homosexuality are not that way because they fear it. They may simply think the act is distasteful or they might accept Bible teachings about it or have some other reason -- thinking that it is inimical to family formation etc.
So what about Islamophobia? It is a term commonly applied by the Left to people who are critical of Muslim behavior. And there is much to be critical of in that murderous religion. The big sufferers from Muslim savagery are other Muslims of a different Muslim sect but aggression seems to be lurking just under the surface wherever there are Muslims. People who want peace -- most Westerners -- can quite reasonably be critical of people who are inimical to peace. I personally think it is none of my business how Muslims treat one another but when they inflict random savagery on peaceful law-abiding people in my own community, I think I have every right to be critical. But whether that criticism rises to the status of a phobia I cannot see. Don't forget that a phobia is an IRRATIONAL fear whereas I think that fear of what Muslims do and might do is perfectly rational.
And there is another attitude that could be called a phobia: A tendency to avoid blacks, seen most clearly in white flight. Such attitudes are not normally called phobias (though "Xenophobia" is available) because Leftists have another handy-dandy term that is even more accusatory: "Racism". But the same considerations apply. Avoidance behavior is not per se racism. The rate of violent crime among people of African ancestry is stratospheric wherever they are to be found. Among American blacks, the rate of violent crime is 9 times the white average. And a wish to avoid being victimized by that is neither racist nor phobic. It is self preservation. Anti-discrimination laws have made such avoidance difficult but ways can be found
And the term 'racism" denotes more than avoidance behavior. The example of "racism" that springs to everybody's mind is the policies and deeds of Adolf Hitler. Yet Hitler is not at all representative of racial consciousness. In Hitler's day just about EVERYBODY, was antisemitic. But racially discriminatory attitudes did not normally translate to physical harm towards Jews. A good example is 19th century Britain. Brits of that era thought that THEY were the master race and they were very suspicious of Jews. To get much social acceptance, a Jew had to convert to the Church of England -- a dismal fate but not a life-threatening one.
So when a brilliant conservative political politician came along who was Jewish, what did the "racist" Englishmen do? Did they send him to the gas ovens or otherwise harm or restrict him? No. They made Benjamin Disraeli their prime minister. And he was quite outspoken about his Jewishness -- right down to his surname, which means "Of Israel". So calling racial consciousness "racist" calls on irrelevant history. A German socialist like Hitler was atrocious indeed in what he did but the example of racial consciousness that people of British descent or culture should look to is the Conservative British politicians who gave a Jew the highest political distinction that they could. Their "racism" was innocuous.
Incidentally, the British political leader who declared war on Hitler was Neville Chamberlain (Yes. Neville, not Winston) and Chamberlain was known to have antisemitic views. So racial consciousness and beliefs can coexist with very benign behavior. They are not automatically wrong in any sense and should not be condemned of themselves.