Tributes have been paid to the television presenter Caroline Flack, following her death yesterday. We never stopped laughing, flirting (who can forget that), eating cheeseburger chasers, singing (which I always loved hearing), the arguments (which I never won), the disagreements on what jokes to say or what outfits you should wear, these are the moments I've always cherished but right now as I write this it's hit me I won't have them moments again.
The problem wasn't the show.
Meanwhile, a petition in the United Kingdom has secured 500,000 online signatures calling for an inquiry into "the practices and policies of mainstream media organisations and social media platforms in their efforts to protect members of the public from harm".
Rumours of a brief romance with Prince Harry made headlines in 2009.
Ms Flack was put under the spotlight at the end of previous year when she stepped down from her role on the ITV2 dating show after being arrested and charged for allegedly assaulting her boyfriend.
By Sunday morning the homepage of MailOnline, which dominates the celebrity news space, featured more than 20 separate stories about Flack, ranging from vintage video clips of her appearances on Strictly Come Dancing to exclusive photos of her former fiancee in Sydney "reading something on his mobile phone before hanging his head in despair".
The 38-year-old added: "We love you Caroline". She was arrested and charged with assault by beating.
After Flack's death, social media users used the hashtag #BeKind to remember her and call for change.
In fact, talent agent Jonathan Shalit told BBC radio that Flack received "more negative press than a terrorist or a paedophile" over the trial. "Honestly, it's not - they're people too", he said.
The show was cancelled over the weekend as a mark of respect to its former presenter and her family, and reports now claim that ITV has yet to inform those inside the Love Island villa about the tragedy that unfolded during the weekend.
Mr Shalit is not alone in pointing the finger at the press.
Her management team described Caroline as "vulnerable" and criticized the British Crown Prosecution Service (CPS) for pressing ahead with the case. Her personal life was nobody else's business and the poor girl got hounded to death.
It refused to drop charges and as part of the bail restriction, Flack was prevented from having any contact with Burton - a condition he also objected to. But it also brought questions about the decision to persist with prosecuting Miss Flack for the alleged assault on her boyfriend.