The Alex Gibney docuseries is back for a second season, showing how malfeasance can thrive when no one is paying attention. "If other stories about grisly murders and long-gestating unsolved felony cases give an opportunity to appease a certain fascination with stories on an individual scale, Dirty Money takes that lens and applies it to much larger systems," says Steve Greene. "Dirty Money still centers many of these Season 2 episodes by showing the people who’ve suffered the consequences of inaction elsewhere. Still, there’s a sense that in the way tales of serial killers give us the chance to compartmentalize the worst of humanity, these corruption narratives swing all the way back to the idea that the pursuit of wealth not only exacerbates some of those same destructive instincts, they’re baked into the fabric of American society at almost every level. It’s that ubiquity that makes this Season 2 cross-section so effective. It’s not just the conditions of apartments in major metropolitan areas, it’s the disregard for the quality of life for residents of a fishing community right on the Gulf of Mexico. What you buy, how you buy it, the methods of transporting those purchases and the institutions that facilitate them: all are vulnerable to corner-cutting measures that line pockets at the expense of unseen victims." ALSO: Dirty Money takes on President Trump's "slumlord" son-in-law Jared Kushner in Season 2.