Through strong partnerships with the Chaldean, Syriac, and other Christian churches in Iraq, civic organizations, and charitable organizations, the Iraqi Christian Human Rights Council works to rebuild the fabric of Christian culture in Iraq. Chaldean and Syriac Christian families have begun to slowly return to their Christian villages in Nineveh Plains, Iraq.
Over 135,000 displaced Iraqi Christians lived for over three years as internally displaced persons in Northern Iraq, due to being forcibly removed from their homes, towns, and communities in Mosul and Nineveh Plains, Iraq; half of this number of internally displaced Christians have been allowed to return to their villages in the Nineveh Plains, but under difficult circumstances and still facing security, infrastructure, and economic challenges. The Iraqi Christian towns in Nineveh Plains (a mix of Chaldean and Syriac Christian towns) are destroyed, with churches looted, burned, and ravaged by the terrorists.
The project to return the displaced Iraqi Christians home and rebuild the ancient Chaldean and Syriac Christian towns in Nineveh Plains, Iraq, requires a lot of assistance, prayers, and perseverance. Also, under this project, the Iraqi Christian Human Rights Council promotes and advances equal rights, pluralism, freedom of religion, and other human and legal rights for Iraqi Christians and other Iraqi minorities.