The six drawings of Richard Hawkins’s exhibition “Hotel Suicide” are devastating. A middle-aged man is seen in the aftermath of his suicide. CSI buffs will make note of the upturned stool, the untouched bed, and the potted palm on the balcony, suggesting a hotel room in a tropical locale. We don’t see the man’s face. Naked except for a fanny pack and the ubiquitous tourist sandals, he remains anonymous, yet we sense the guilt, shame, and pathos that led to his final act. With this set of drawings, and the accompanying painting, Hawkins is directing our attention to the sordid poison of sex tourism and the sexual exploitation that it breeds. According to a study from 2012 conducted by the Human Rights Council of the United Nations, sex tourism is now feeding a multi-billion-dollar industry and is exacerbating a scourge of child-trafficking and child-pornography….The final drawing in the series is perhaps the most disturbing. It shows the hotel room the day after; cleaned up, fresh towels on the rack and with a bottle of disinfectant on the bathroom counter – all ready for a new guest. At Greene Naftali through February 23.