The primary problem that I have with that question is that I find it unreadable. You wander off talking about crime and then start talking about a young man getting paid to go places and be good looking. Which you've decided is unethical. Reading it again, perhaps you were saying that your protagonist found it unethical. But that's rather unclear as you repeatedly conflate yourself with the protagonist in the question.
This kind of question is problematic in that it is heavily plot-based. A character in your story is facing a problem with another character in your story. The character can't solve it. So you are asking us to fix your plot problem. But we don't do plot problems! We do world building. E.g.
Preventing the beauty advantage
In my world, people were concerned that some people were getting advantages because of their looks. So they came up with a system to make the ugly and beautiful equal. What would such a system be like?
That's an example of how a world building question looks (although it may be on the broad side; it could use more details). It asks about a characteristic of the world.
I still don't understand what he is doing. Apparently he goes places and people give him money for being good looking. Why? You describe them as addicted. You might spend more time explaining how this works, as it's not quite how humans work. Although it does have some parallels.
If these are aliens, explain how they are alien. If these are human (at least in behavior), then you may want to make the scenario more realistic. Instead of talking about a generic he, ask about someone specific like Elvis. As is, you have sort of human-like aliens. There may be differences, but we don't really know what they are.
How did this society get to the point of having social media without having media personalities? Why does everyone have to spend 100% of their time working? Those are implicit questions about your world that you don't really answer.