Of Ecuadorian and Chinese descent, Marisa Morán Jahn’s artworks redistribute power, “exemplifying the possibilities of art as social practice” (ArtForum). Characterizing her playful approach, MIT CAST writes, ‘[Jahn] introduces a trickster-like humor into public spaces and discourses, and yet it is a humor edged with political potency.” Key projects include El Bibliobandido (a story-eating bandit), Video Slink Uganda (experimental films slipped or “slinked” into bootleg cinemas), Contratados (a Yelp! for migrant workers that has served 2 million users), and CareForce, a project that amplifies the voices of America’s fastest growing workforce, caregivers, through two mobile studios (NannyVan, CareForce One), an app for domestic workers named by CNN as “one of 5 apps to change the world,” and a PBS/ITVS film series produced with Oscar and Emmy-winning filmmaker Yael Melamede. Jahn’s work has been featured at The White House, MoMA, Tribeca Film Festival, and ArtBrussels; reviewed in The New York Times, BBC, Hyperallergic; and won awards from Creative Capital, Tribeca, and Sundance. In 2009 she founded Studio REV-, a non-profit that co-designs public art and creative media with low-wage workers, immigrants, and women. A graduate of MIT, Jahn teaches at The New School.