The deadline is Oct. 5, 2016 so if you do qualify for entry, you’d best be quick.
David Bruggeman in his Sept. 25, 2016 posting provides more information,
… the latest contest is called The Magic of STEM Challenge and is tied to the November  release of the film Doctor Strange.
The name highlights part of the dramatic arc of the film – a neurosurgeon engaging with magic as he seeks to recover from an accident. I have not seen the film, but it may bear some resemblance to how the Thor films have tried to explain the fantastical actions of those characters with some basis in science. But don’t look too close (as you shouldn’t in any superhero film) or the gloss of scientific realism will disappear.
But I’m writing about the contest. There’s a short window for entries, because the contest is open until October 5th. Entrants are girls in the U.S. from 15-18 years old (grades 10-12), and must submit a video blog (vlog) on a scientific or technological questions. …
As some may know, Canadian actress Rachel McAdams is one of the leads in the film so she’s introducing the contest and the winner of the previous STEM Marvel contest (Captain America: Civil War),
You can find out more about the contest and the rules here.
One final thing about the movie, there has been a bit of a controversy with regard to the casting of Brit actress Tilda Swinton. From an April 28, 2016 posting by Kaiser on the Celebitchy blog,
… now C. Robert Cargill, the Strange screenwriter, has come out to try to explain it.
Tilda Swinton was cast as a Tibetan monk in the Marvel movie Doctor Strange so the comic book character could be changed to a ‘Celtic’ to avoid upsetting China, a screenwriter has claimed. One of the film’s screenwriters has suggested that the casting of the British actress as sorcerer the Ancient One was partly done to avoid offending China’s government. Moviegoers in China now represent the world’s second-largest annual box office after North America but the film’s backers apparently did not want to risk losing out on the Chinese market by introducing the highly politically charged subject of Tibet.
“He originates from Tibet, so if you acknowledge that Tibet is a place and that he’s Tibetan, you risk alienating one billion people who think that that’s bullsh*t and risk the Chinese government going, ‘Hey, you know one of the biggest film-watching countries in the world? We’re not going to show your movie because you decided to get political,” screenwriter C. Robert Cargill said in a podcast interview with the Texas-based DoubleToasted.com.
Cargill, who wasn’t involved in the casting of Swinton, said the comic book character of the Ancient One was ‘a racist stereotype.’
‘There is no other character in Marvel history that is such a cultural landmine, that is absolutely unwinnable,’ he said, adding: ‘It all comes down on to which way you are willing to lose.’
After the controversy over the 2016 Academy Awards regarding the paucity of minority nominees which extended into a conversation about the lack of opportunity for minorities, it seems Hollywood is being held to closer account on topics of race.
As for the science end of things, I guess we can expect a light sprinkling of relatively accurate information mixed in with fantasy science.
Good luck to everyone who enters the contest and may your science be as accurate as possible.