The removal efficiencies of typical unintentionally produced persistent organic pollutants (UP-POPs) from flues gases from coke gas burning were obtained using selective catalytic reduction (SCR) equipment installed in a large coking plant. The total congeners of polychlorinated dibenzo-p-dioxins/dibenzofurans (PCDD/Fs), polychlorinated biphenyls (PCBs), and polychlorinated naphthalenes (PCNs) in the flue gases at the inlet and outlet of the SCR equipment and the dustfall were analyzed. The results show that the removal efficiency of the total PCDD/Fs was the highest (94.6%). The removal efficiencies of total PCBs and total PCNs were 74.7% and 78.4%, respectively. The homologue profile of UP-POPs in the flue gases at the inlet of the SCR equipment notably differed from that at the outlet. Highly chlorinated UP-POPs predominated over the homologue profile of UP-POPs in the inlet flue gas, while low-chlorinated UP-POPs were predominant in the outlet flue gas. The SCR equipment achieved a better removal efficiency with respect to highly chlorinated UP-POPs. Catalytic reduction and catalytic oxidation degradation are both important mechanisms for the removal of UP-POPs from flue gas using SCR equipment.