Less than 4% of the National Cancer Institute's annual budget funds childhood cancer research, an alarming and unbalanced number considering that childhood cancer is responsible for killing more children and teenagers every year more than any other disease. I am a teenager; my friends, my colleagues and my sisters are all teenagers as well. This problem affects us all directly and, therefore, it should be our responsibility to begin a change to save our friends, colleagues, sisters and children and teenagers across the globe. After volunteering at the Morgan Stanley Children's Hospital in New York, my friends and I met a six-year-old diva, Gabby, who is battling--and winning--a fight with pediatric cancer. We took it upon ourselves to support Gabby by visiting her in the hospital and holding events for her at our college campus, New York University, to help her feel special and empower her to be a happier and stronger person surrounded by hundreds of girls who love and support her. I realized how many children aren't as lucky as Gabby, which is saying a great deal considering Gabby has gone through chemotherapy for 12 months before the age of 10. Our mission is to take action against pediatric cancer and fix the injustice imposed upon those with pediatric cancer by the lack of funding from the National Cancer Institute and Federal Funding. We have the power of over 1,000 active college students who are dedicated to fight this cause, but are lacking the funds to do so.