"It's really debilitating because they're unable to type on Word for example, physically or create spreadsheets. Everything they're doing is by theory. I mean, you can imagine how integral computers are in our daily lives," she said, pointing to the fact that most homes in Western culture have a computer.
She said that out of 23 Christian schools in the area, the project will provide computer labs for five of them. The Christian schools range from elementary to high school.
These computer labs will consist of printers, projectors, and at least five laptops, electrical wires, and internet routers.
For four years, these schools in Iraq have requested Taimoorazy for new computers because scarcely any families have this technology themselves and the few schools that do have these machines own computers that were manufactured around 2004.
"I kid you not, they have books. They study book to book through pages [on how to] create spreadsheets, how to turn it on and off, how to do a cut and paste, how to create a graphic for example, or attach a graphic into the word document," she said.
Taimoorazy, who is the granddaughter of a survivor of the Armenian, Assyrian, and Greek genocide, has also been persecuted in Iran for her faith. She said Christian children not only face difficulties to obtain their education but they have also been persecuted. During her time in Iran, she talked about times when she was not allowed to play with Muslim children and moments when she was ridiculed for her faith.