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The Great American NO BULL Challenge is a leadership and social action organization that uses the power of social media and the magic of filmmaking to inspire students to create short films or PSAs that inspire change on the important issues affecting today’s youth.


NO BULL empowers students to stand up and say NO BULL to those who spread hatred about subjects like:  Bullying, Violence, Drug/Alcohol Abuse, Inequality, Hatred, Suicide, Internet Addiction, LGBT and Obesity. 



NO BULL Teen Video Awards
The Challenge's Objectives
  • To provide an actionable, leadership opportunity and platform for students, ages 13-23.  

  • To offer a powerful peer-to-peer education/leadership program, at no cost, to anyone anywhere.

  • To compliment a school or organizations focus by providing a call-to-action for their students.

  • To offer Student Internships that add experience and provide leadership skills that are often difficult to obtain.

  • To work together to transform schools and communities into places where empathy and respect are valued and hatred is unacceptable.

  • Create a grassroots movement by America’s students in order to increase and reinforce awareness of anti-hatred. 

  • Increase the number of schools, companies and community-based organizations engaged in educating our students, our educators and our public about social action isses affecting today's youth. 

  • Improve school climate and promote caring, inclusive school communities that emphasize respect for all.

NO BULL Teen Video Awards
Consider These Facts: 


  • One in five (19.9%) students reported being bullied on school property during the past year. 

  • Juveniles account for 16% of all violent crime arrests and 26% of all property crime arrests. 

  • Nearly half (44%) of American young people have tried cigarettes by twelfth grade, and one out of five (20%) twelth graders is a current smoker

  • Alchohol use remains extremely widespread among today's teenagers. Nearly three quarters of students (72%) have consumed alcohol (more than just a few sips) by the end of high school, and more than a third (37%) have done so by eighth grade.

  • The age group with the greatest proportion of distracted drivers was the under-20 age group - 16 percent all drivers younger than 20 involved in fatal crashes were reported to have been distracted while driving. 

(Statistics provided by

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