Educational Institutions

Enough Is Enough Campaign

  • Great Falls, VA

Mission Statement

Enough is Enough (EIE) is a national, non-partisan non-profit with a mission to make the Internet safer for children and families by advancing solutions that promote equality, fairness and respect for human dignity with shared responsibility between the public, technology and the law. The Internet Safety 101 Multimedia Program was created to prevent Internet-initiated crimes against children through educating, equipping and empowering parents, educators, and caring adults with the knowledge and resources needed to protect children from online p*ornography, sexual predators and cyberbullies, as well as cyber security risks and dangers related to social networking, online gaming and mobile devices. The proven evidence-based curriculum motivates and equips adults to implement both safety rules (non-technical measures) and software tools(technical measures) on youth's Internet enabled devices.

ruling year


Principal Officer


Mrs. Donna Rice Hughes



Internet,children,pornography,violence,sexual predators,computer,sex,cyberporn,cybersex,porn,pedophiles,solicitation,child porn,addiction, internet safety, cyber bullying, online gaming

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Also Known As







Cause Area (NTEE Code)

Alliance/Advocacy Organizations (B01)

Protection Against and Prevention of Neglect, Abuse, Exploitation (I70)

Alliance/Advocacy Organizations (W01)

IRS Filing Requirement

This organization is required to file an IRS Form 990 or 990-EZ.

Programs + Results

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Self-reported by organization

What are the organization's current programs, how do they measure success, and who do the programs serve?

Program 1

Enough Is Enough has developed a three-pronged, preventative approach to ensure and sustain a safe, entertaining, and informative Internet environment, free from sexual predators and the intrusion of unwanted sexual material: 1) Raise public awareness of the threat of illegal pornography and sexual predation on the Internet in order to empower and equip parents and other child caregivers to implement safety measures. 2) Encourage the technology industry to implement viable technological solutions and family-friendly corporate policy to reduce this threat. 3) Promote legal solutions by calling for aggressive enforcement of existing laws and enactment of new laws to stop the sexual exploitation and victimization of children using the Internet. In addition to this three-pronged strategy, Enough Is Enough has expanded its mission to include a new, faith-based initiative to educate and equip the church to minister recovery and healing to lives already sexually broken by pornography, sexual addiction, and victimization.


Population(s) Served


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Enough is Enough
Fiscal year: Oct 01-Sep 30

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The people, governance practices, and partners that make the organization tick.

Enough Is Enough Campaign



Free: Gain immediate access to the following:
  • Address, phone, website and contact information
  • Forms 990 for 2014, 2013 and 2012
  • Board Chair and Board Members
  • Access to the GuideStar Community
Need the ability to download nonprofit data and more advanced search options? Consider a Premium or Pro Search subscription.

Principal Officer

Mrs. Donna Rice Hughes


Donna Rice Hughes, President of Enough Is Enough (EIE), is an internationally known Internet safety expert and advocate. As a respected leader of national efforts to protect children from sexual predators and Internet pornography, Donna has championed EIE?s mission to make the Internet safer for children and families since the group?s formation in 1992. In September 2005, EIE, a non-profit educational organization (, launched The National Internet Safety Awareness and Parental Empowerment Program with the U.S. Department of Justice and other partners. The Program educates and empowers parents and other adult caregivers to protect the children in their care from Internet dangers.
Donna is frequently sought out by the media, educators, policy makers, law enforcement officials, and industry leaders for her expertise on solutions for ensuring that children have a safe and rewarding experience online. Her book, Kids Online: Protecting Your Children In Cyberspace (Revell, September 1998), was heralded by the media, parents? groups, industry leaders, and Congress as a "powerful tool for parents
Donna has given over 3,000 media interviews and is a regular commentator on Internet safety issues on CNN, Fox News and MSNBC. She has been a featured guest on Dateline, The Today Show, Oprah and 20/20. She co-wrote the story for the May 2000 season finale episode of Touched By An Angel that brought the message of Internet dangers and online safety to prime time television and won the Nielson ratings for it's time slot during the May sweeps period. Her views have been featured in publications including The Wall Street Journal, The New York Times, The Washington Post, and USA Today.
Donna has also spoken extensively on the subject of Internet safety in educational and professional forums across the country, including Johns Hopkins University, MIT, University of Houston Law School, and The National Press Club. She has testified before the United States Congress, both House and Senate, on the issues surrounding Internet dangers and safety solutions. Her presentation at the Federal Prosecutors? Obscenity Symposium was applauded as a ?highlight? of the 2002 meeting by Andrew Oosterbaan, chief of the Child Exploitation and Obscenity Section, where Donna served as the Department?s only non-lawyer/non-law enforcement instructor.
Donna was a member of the Child Online Protection Act (COPA) Commission formed to examine technological solutions to protect children online. In July 2000, she served as co-chair of the COPA Hearings on filtering/ratings/labeling technologies. In its final report the Commission recommended that Congress and the nation take action to: ?promote public awareness of technologies and methods available to protect children online.?
From 1994 until July of 1999, Donna served as Communications Director and Vice President of Enough Is Enough where she played a pioneering role in the national effort to make the Internet safe for children and families. She became President of EIE in 2002. Under Donna?s leadership, EIE pursues a three-pronged strategy that involves the public, the technology industry and law enforcement sharing the responsibility to protect children on the Internet. This approach has been adopted by many industry and government leaders.
She currently serves on the advisory board for the Congressional Internet Caucus Advisory Board, the GetNetWise initiative, and the National Cyber Security Alliance. In 2006, Donna played a key role in the development of the National Cyber Security Alliances, Help Keep Kids Connected and Protected to educate parents and teachers about safe online practices for teenagers using social networking sites and online communities and chat rooms.
Donna received a Bachelor of Science Degree from the University of South Carolina and graduated Magna Cum Laude and Phi Beta Kappa.



Mrs. Colby May


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Has the board conducted a formal, written self-assessment of its performance within the past three years?