Fight the New Drug is a non-religious and non-legislative organization that exists to provide individuals the opportunity to make an informed decision regarding pornography by raising awareness on its harmful effects using only science, facts, and personal accounts.

Our Story

With a simple desire to make an impact on the world, our co-founders created Fight the New Drug in 2009.

Get To Know Us


We Are Research-Based

We carefully review, summarize, and present peer-reviewed research about pornography in a clear and concise way that’s engaging and easy for Fighters to understand.

We Are Education-Focused

Our team presents research in schools and youth forums around the world to educate individuals about the harmful effects of pornography. We also publish research-backed content to help people learn about the harmful effects of pornography.

We Are Sex-Positive

FTND fights for real love and healthy relationships, including healthy sexual relationships. Thanks to science, we know that porn can negatively affect consumers’ sex lives, which is one of the many reasons we fight against it.

We Are Freedom-Preserving

We believe in using education and awareness as tools to empower individuals to make their own educated decisions about pornography.


We Are Not Religiously Affiliated

As an organization, we do not associate with any faith or belief system, nor do we discuss porn and sexual exploitation from a religious or moral perspective.

We Are Not Legislation-Focused

We support efforts to protect children from
easily accessing hardcore pornography, however, FTND does not work to take away adults’ rights to view legal forms of pornography.

We Are Not Choice-Restricting

We accept and respect that an individual has the right to develop their own stance on the topic of pornography, whether or not it is consistent with FTND’s position.

We Are Not Shaming

We take great care in our presentations, content, and overall influence to be a voice of positivity and hope. We do not use shame or scare tactics, and instead encourage all of our followers to join us in
an anti-shaming fight for love.

Frequently Asked Questions


“Is FTND a nonprofit?”

Yes. Fight the New Drug is a federally recognized 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization. All donations are 100% tax deductible in the U.S. (Tax ID: 26-3550143).

"What is FTND’s mailing address?"

Fight the New Drug, P.O. Box 521270, Salt Lake City, UT 84152

“Is FTND against sexuality?”

No. We’re pro-healthy sexuality, which is why we bring awareness to research and personal accounts showing how porn can harm consumer’s sex lives.

“Is FTND trying to ban porn?”

No. We do not have a legislative agenda, and recognize that adults have a right to consensually consume legal forms of pornography. We educate about how pornography can impact indivdiduals, relationships, and society so people can make an informed decision.

“How can I get involved?”

There are many ways to get involved with this movement! Click here, to learn about ways to support Fight the New Drug and raise awareness about porn’s harms in your own community.

“Who funds FTND?”

Donors like you! People from all around the world support education and awareness about porn’s harms by making generous donations to Fight the New Drug. We’re also supported by proceeds from conversation-starting merchandise sales, documentary Public Screening Licence sales, and bookings of our live presentations.

“How can I bring FTND to my community?”

Click here to learn more about our live presentations and fill out a form to be contacted by our booking agency!

“What does FTND recommend if someone wants to quit consuming porn”

If you, or someone you know is wanting to quit consuming porn know that you’re not alone and that there is hope! Some people find it helpful to talk to a friend, family member, counselor, or other trusted person in their life. Additionally, there are resources available online that can help. Check out our affiliate partners at Fortify for science-based support for lasting healing from sexual compulsivity.

Is The Problem Porn Or Shame (Or Both)?
Is Porn Addiction Even A Real Thing?
Can Porn Improve An Intimate Relationship?
Is The Word “Addiction” Being Overused?
Does Porn Really Decrease Rates of Sexual Assault?
Is It An Overstatement To Label Porn A Public Health Concern?
Why Isn’t Pornography Addiction An Official Diagnosis?
Could Religious Expectations Be The Central Problem With Pornography Struggles?
Is Fight The New Drug Trying To Control People’s Sex Lives?