After the exciting confirmation of neutrino oscillations about a decade ago, the field of neutrino physics has been making steady progress in putting experimental limits on neutrino oscillation models. In the conventional Pontecorvo-Maki-Nakagawa-Sakata model, one parameter of extreme interest is termed delta-CP whose non-zero value would imply additional CP violation in the electroweak sector. In certain scenarios, this additional channel for CP violation can lead to a plausible account of the matter-anti-matter asymmetry. However, measuring this CP violation requires a non-zero value of another parameter, theta13, whose value determines to what extent muon neutrinos can oscillate into electron neutrinos. At this point, all measurements of theta13 have been consistent with zero. In my talk, I will present the goals and current status of the T2K neutrino oscillation experiment, whose core mission is to look for muon- to electron- neutrino oscillations using two sets of detectors: a 50 kton Water Cherenkov detector, SuperKamiokande, located 295 km from the beam source, and a number of segmented detectors, located 280 m from the source. I'll talk about the experiment's components and status, the uncertainties we grapple with, and how our calibration's collection of detectors will help us attempt to measure theta13.