Returning to Nineveh after a period of refuge from ISIS in the Sinjar Mountains, one Yazidi boy has dedicated his academic success to those families who did not get to see their children return to school.
The United Nations Children's Fund (UNICEF) said that over 150,000 displaced children across northern Iraq are endangered by the freezing temperatures and flash floods that have been sweeping the country.
It's been four years since the Islamic State (IS) ransacked Sinjar, but political wranglings have made exhumations of the dead impossible. Yazidis who have lost touch with family members under ISIS' rule mourn because they don't know whether to look for their loved ones amongst the mass graves or if they are still alive.
The International Organisation for Migration and a number of other international actors have established the carpet factory for Yazidi women in Duhok. Although the wages in the factory are simple, the Yazidi women are able to provide for their children while learning new skills.
The House of Artists is a centre that was opened in the Domiz Camp in Dohuk, aiming to help Syrian refugees with a talent gain professional assistance in order to help them with a career in the art sector