According to "The D'Amelio Show," Being Famous on TikTok Sucks

The New Yorker 

A television producer knocks on her bedroom door and enters to find Charli burrowed under the covers, an army of pastel-colored plush toys standing sentry around her. Though she has barely cracked open her eyes, she does not seem perturbed to find herself thus awoken by a camera crew. As she comes to, she is already clutching her iPhone--the implement with which she has incessantly documented herself on social media for the past couple years. We see a smattering of endless notifications, both loving and hateful, which appear not just on her phone but on our screen as well, crowding the frame: "Charli is such an amazing and kind person"; "Can somebody explain how she is Tik Tok famous?"; "Your over hyped." In this oppressive context, the intrusion of reality-TV cameramen into one's bedroom seems almost quaint. Charli, the center of "The D'Amelio Show," on Hulu, was only three years old when "Keeping Up with the Kardashians" premièred, on E!, in 2007.