In Dallas, Det. Randy Loboda is called in to investigate the murder of two people--gunned down while idling in a car at the entrance gate of an apartment complex. With few leads, a surviving witness may be the only key to solving the case. In Miami, Det. Orlando Silva investigates the brutal stabbing death of an elderly man in his home. As the evidence piles up and points to a drifter the victim had recently taken into his home, Silva starts a manhunt that takes him to Atlanta and back looking for the potential killer.
In Miami Sgt. Altarr Williams and detective Frankie Sanchez investigate the murder of Darrell Harrell, gunned down for trying to push a group of drug dealers out of Overtown. Months pass without a lead as the team tries everything they can to keep the case from going cold. Meanwhile in Harris County, Texas, Sgt. Craig Clopton works the murder of Virgil Fuselier, found stabbed to death in his apartment. As Clopton begins the investigation he finds trail of clues that may trace back to the killer.
In Miami, Detective Anthony Reyes and the homicide team are investigating the murder of a man found brutally beaten to death below a major interstate. Reyes must navigate through false leads and dead ends, until an eyewitness comes forward and ignites the case. When detectives discover that their eyewitness is leaving out one major detail in his story, the case is turned on its head.
Oscar-nominated actor Matt Dillon has never quite seen eye to eye with Hollywood. The media has called him "coy" and "arrogant," while critics have called him a "low-rent James Dean" and industry bigwigs have passed him over.
Oscar-nominated actor Matt Dillon has never quite seen eye to eye with Hollywood. The media has called him "coy" and "arrogant," while critics have called him a "low-rent James Dean" and industry bigwigs have passed him over for lead roles. Matt himself doesn't care much for the bright lights of Hollywood and LA, preferring to stay closer to his family in NYC. After more than a quarter of a century under the lights, Matt has transformed from rebellious teen idol into indie-extraordinaire, occasionally striking gold with a silver screen hit. He spent much of his early career being typecast as a brooding, unruly teenager. His interesting film choices have led him down a career path that's less commercially successful than his fellow "Brat-Packers," yet he's still relevant, evident most recently by his Oscar nomination for Crash in 2006 and subsequent praise from critics.
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