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Now that Ridley has trained loyal viewers to expect a layered approach to moral ambiguity, “American Crime” comes across this time as a much broader story built entirely on cues, hints and nuances. Although a viewer will see a rape, a physical assault and the aftermath of a murder (at the very least), it’s difficult to get a fix on what the central crime really is this season, because there are so many laws being broken at once.
Human trafficking would be an umbrella theme: Set in North Carolina, the story focuses on the exploitation of migrant labor in farm fields as well as the plight of a teenage prostitute. Another plot involves opioid addiction and, by episode three, there’s an additional story line about a French-speaking nanny from Africa.
Benito Martinez, left, and Lombardo Boyar in “American Crime.” (Nicole Wilder/ABC)
Marwan Salama in “American Crime.” (Nicole Wilder/ABC)
Each of these tales draws on “American Crime’s” talented company of actors: Regina King, who has twice won a supporting actress Emmy for her previous roles in “American Crime,” returns as Kimara Walters, a social worker who is losing faith in her ability to help teenage prostitutes get off the streets and find a better life. Richard Cabral plays Isaac Castillo, who oversees the recent immigrants who agree to slave conditions to earn a pittance in the tomato fields owned by the Hesby family, whose heirs include Laurie Ann (Cherry Jones) and her brother, Carson (Dallas Roberts).
Felicity Huffman plays Carson’s wife, Jeanette, who overhears details about a trailer fire on the farm that killed 15 migrant workers. Astonished that there isn’t more concern or media outrage over the deaths, Jeanette starts asking uncomfortable questions about the working conditions condoned by her in-laws.
“American Crime” is quite clear about the exploitation going on (in another story line, Benito Martinez plays Luis Salazar, a Mexican man who travels to North Carolina in search of his runaway teenage son, who disappeared while working the fields), but it is also careful to subtly push the blame out as far as the average American consumer, arriving smack in the middle of the viewer’s conscience: Just how cheap do you need your tomatoes to be? (Think about it while we pause for commercials selling fast food and luxury cars.)
It’s no surprise that viewers have not turned out in droves for “American Crime,” even though critics have given the show high praise. It’s a compelling but also consistently depressing series, and, in its lack of gloss, unlike anything else on the prime-time schedule. It’s not going to help matters that this season has exchanged some of “American Crime’s” clarity for more cloudiness, which I’m sure is Ridley’s intent: He wants to show us how this leads to that, which leads to that, which leads to this, which creates a morass of injustice and crime. Where to start? (Where to end?) In a tangle of stories, “American Crime” may be speaking a much-needed truth, but its burdens may have become too heavy for most viewers to bear.
A Comprehensive Study on.
Prostitution in the Bible.
Regarding the topic of prostitution, we find generally one viewpoint among Christians as to what the scripture states, namely, that all prostitution is sinful and evil in God’s sight. However, there is one thing I have learned from studying the scriptures over the years. If you are truly seeking His truth, you sometimes need to study the scriptures in depth , in the original languages, to find God’s mind on certain topics.
Now, I was not actually seeking out the truth on this topic, as I thought I already had it. Yet, one day, while browsing through a certain Christian website, I found a very long and very odd article on this very topic, regarding whores and harlots. At first, I was completely shocked to see such an article, probably like your reaction to seeing mine here. And strangely, this man’s argument was very level headed, unique and honestly appeared very scriptural. It displayed some small, but significant errors in how many Christians view the topic.
OK, bear with me here as I explain out this viewpoint. It really, honestly, makes complete sense of this topic, to where, you will have no more confusion. Further, it fits all the pieces of the puzzle together, as you see them in the Old and New Testaments. No more will you think, “Gee that is an odd story or statement in the Old Testament.” It is like someone solved the Rubic’s Cube and then told you how he did it.
First, let me point out the main error that many Christians make when reading scripture. This is probably the single most significant error I can think of, when studying this topic. Please look at this Bible verse below and tell me what you think it says:
Now, it should be obvious what it says in English. No woman can be a whore who is a daughter of Israel and no man can be a gay who is a son in Israel. Right?
Well, unfortunately, there is a problem with this rendering of this Bible verse. You do not need to take my word for it. You can see it for yourself below just by clicking on the Strong’s numbers next to the words “whore” and “sodomite”:

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