Roy Moore
Republican Alabama Senate nominee Roy Moore speaks during a campaign event at the Walker Springs Road Baptist Church on Nov. 14, 2017 in Jackson, Alabama. Getty Images / Jonathan Bachman

Republican Alabama Senate nominee and former state judge Roy Moore penned an open letter to Fox News host Sean Hannity on Wednesday in which he denied several sexual misconduct allegations against him. The letter came a night after Hannity said he would give Moore 24 hours to address the allegations and explain his inconsistency in responding to the problem.

Hannity also called on Moore to step aside from the Senate race. In response to the same, Moore suggested he was becoming a victim of a political hit job.

“I am suffering the same treatment other Republicans have had to endure,” Moore wrote at the beginning of his letter to the Fox News host. “A month prior to the general election for U.S. Senate in Alabama, I have been attacked by the Washington Post and other liberal media in a desperate attempt to smear my character and defeat my campaign.”

Moore also went on to explain how he held several public offices in the last 40 years and was thoroughly vetted by the Alabama Judicial Inquiry Commission, Court of the Judiciary and Attorney General along with every opposing candidate against whom he has ever run.

The letter came after Hannity demanded an explanation Tuesday from Moore regarding a signature in a yearbook that appeared to be his. The yearbook was produced by one of his alleged victims, Beverly Young Nelson. Nelson claimed the old yearbook bore Moore’s signature after the Senate candidate said he did not even know her.

Moore mentioned the same in his letter to Hannity and clarified, "My signature on the order of dismissal in the divorce case was annotated with the letters 'D.A.,' representing the initials of my court assistant. Curiously the supposed yearbook inscription is also followed by the same initials — 'D.A.' But at that time I was Deputy District Attorney, not the district attorney."

Moore also added he believed the "initials, as well as the date under the signature block and the printed name of the restaurant, are written in a style inconsistent with the rest of the yearbook inscription."

Read the complete letter here.

The letter came the same day when Ivanka Trump in an interview, which primarily focused on tax reform, spoke about the allegations against Moore, CNN reported.

"There's a special place in hell for people who prey on children. I've yet to see a valid explanation and I have no reason to doubt the victims' accounts,” the first daughter and presidential advisor said Wednesday.

Moore, who is facing accusations from multiple women for pursuing sexual relationships with them, has denied dating underage girls. However, according to CNN, Moore only addressed allegations from two women and “at the direction of the counsel” said “he cannot comment further”.

However, it is still unclear whether or not Moore's letter will be enough to keep Hannity's support. According to a report in CNN, the Fox News host is expected to address whether he will back Moore or not on his Wednesday night television program. President Donald Trump is supposedly waiting for Hannity to announce whether he will endorse Moore or not before he speaks about the allegations against the former judge, Raw Story reported.

Moore is scheduled to compete against Democrat Doug Jones on Dec. 12 in the special election for the seat vacated by Attorney General Jeff Sessions.