How far is too far when it comes to getting intoxicated in a public establishment? When a patron consumes enough alcohol to become dangerously inebriated, drastic events may occur which could lead to dangerous, if not fatal, consequences. But when the events occur, who is at fault for the consequences: is it the patron, who should know their limits in regards to alcohol; or the establishment, who should place morality before money and cut off an obviously drunk customer? This very question has results in the development of many new policies, including the creation of the dram shop laws. The dram shop laws vary from state to state, but they address this specific issue. In regards to the answer of that question, it can be exemplified through situational occurrences, though the endgame is always the same answer: an individual is responsible for their actions, inside and outside the establishment. The establishment is responsible for its services and employees while they are on the clock. In some states, the establishment is responsible and may be held liable for accidents involving the patron causing a drunken vehicular accident. But how do these specifics play out in regards to the law?