'The People v. O.J. Simpson': Khloe Kardashian Says Kim "Raves About It," People Used to Key "Guilty" on Dad's Car

Khloe Kardashian On The People v. O. J. Simpson - H 2016
Courtesy of CBS

The reality TV star also talks about the accuracy of some of the show's scenes featuring the famous family, whose father was close friends with and a lawyer for Simpson.

Khloe Kardashian has only seen "bits and pieces" of The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story, the much-discussed FX series about what went on during Simpson's murder trial, where Kardashian patriarch, Robert, who was a longtime friend of Simpson's, served as one of his lawyers.

But Khloe still praised the series when she appeared on CBS' Late Late Show on Tuesday night, satisfying host James Corden's curiosity about the show, with which he's said he's "obsessed."

"I know it's a phenomenal miniseries. They've done a great job," Khloe said. "I really appreciate the way they've portrayed my father. I'm very grateful for that."

And while Khloe hasn't watched the show "fully," Kim Kardashian has, "and she raves about it and loves it," Khloe added.

Still Khloe pointed out that some of the show's scenes involving the Kardashians are not entirely accurate, including the scene in which the kids are shown watching their dad, played by David Schwimmer, on TV and chanting their last name.

She also said that in the premiere, when Simpson, played by Cuba Gooding Jr, is shown contemplating suicide in one of the Kardashian kids' bedrooms, Simpson was actually in her room, not Kim's room as it's depicted on the show.

"They're kind of sensationalizing the Kardashian name in it but I think to bring a younger audience in," Khloe said.

The reality TV star, who said she was 10 when the trial occurred, described that time as "crazy" and "horrible" for her family, adding that people "were incredibly mean and cruel."

"They used to key 'guilty' on my dad's car when we were at church," Khloe said.

Still, she said she feels bad for Simpson's kids, whom she says she hasn't seen in six or seven years, having to relive their dad's murder trial more than 20 years later.