There are those who believe that the television series Homeland, which ran for 10 seasons on CBS and ABC, has had its day.
It was a series that had a singular focus on the United States and its unique issues, including the 9/11 attacks and immigration, but its focus was always more about the people living in America.
Those who have followed the series over the years have noted how the show’s depiction of immigrants and people of color, along with its portrayal of immigrants themselves, has evolved over the course of its run.
“I think that’s a real problem for people who are immigrants,” said David Maraniss, a writer and a former Homeland executive producer.
“It’s like a soap opera: The actors have changed, and the audience has changed.
That’s a problem that I have with Homeland.”
“Immigration is a national security issue,” Maranis continued.
“We need to do everything we can to make sure that our borders are secure.”
Maranises view on immigration has evolved since the show premiered in 2002.
It wasn’t until the 2016 presidential election that Homeland became the first show to explore the issue of immigration in a serious way, and Maranisson says the show was “a game changer” for him as a writer.
“Immigrants and immigrants of color were on the front lines of this crisis,” Maranniss said.
“They were really the face of the crisis, and they were really part of it.
And Maranisse says Homeland has had a lot of success in bringing immigration into the forefront of the show. “
But as time has passed, the show is changing, and I don’t think we’re going back to the way it was, and we’re not going to get back to that,” he continued.
And Maranisse says Homeland has had a lot of success in bringing immigration into the forefront of the show.
“People want to watch shows that are about immigration,” Marans said.
For the first time in its history, Homeland has gotten into a season in which the focus is not on immigration but the challenges faced by Americans of color.
“You’ve got people like my friend who has a different skin color than me, and it’s like, ‘Well, we need to talk to her about her skin color, we can’t talk to our white friends about their skin color,'” Maraniskis said.
Maranassis has been in touch with Homeland executive producers about the show, but he said they are hesitant to do anything that would be “too overt,” such as the show getting into the policy debates that have dominated the current political landscape.
Marananiss said he feels Homeland has been able to bring the issue to the forefront because it “is not political.”
“We don’t have to be political,” he said.
In fact, he added, he’s been impressed by how much the show “gets at the heart of the issue.”
Marananis and Marannisse both said that they don’t view Homeland as an ideological show, and that it doesn’t use politics to the show its making.
“That was the best part of Homeland: that we weren’t in the middle of a discussion,” Marananises said.
They both also pointed out that the show isn’t always politically neutral.
“One of the things that Homeland did was that it was an honest show about the things we care about,” Maranaiss said, adding that it explored some of the topics that they were concerned about.
It’s because it cares deeply about these issues.” “
The other thing I love about Homeland: it’s a show that’s always very open about its politics,” Marannais said, “and that’s not because it’s political.
It’s because it cares deeply about these issues.”
The show has been nominated for several Emmys and has been renewed for a second season.
Maranais said he is “sick” that Homeland is the only show on television that focuses on immigration, saying it has a “very real and profound impact on the people who live here and the people of this country.”
Marans opinion of Homeland has evolved somewhat since its initial run, but still sees it as a show with a certain “feel” and an “inflection point.”
“I would say it has definitely changed in its evolution,” he explained.
“At the time of its first season, I think the show had a certain feel.
It felt a certain way.
But now, it’s not just a show about immigrants and immigration.
It has more of a feel to it.
It is now about the way that this country works.”
The series has been criticized by some for its portrayal in the Trump era, and for its inclusion of a white woman as a member of the Homeland team. “When you