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BATH, ENGLAND - NOVEMBER 22: In this photo-illustration A clock ticks towards 11pm signalling to drinkers 'time at the bar', in a traditional public house, the Star Inn November 22, 2005 in Bath, England. From 00.00hours November 24, 2005 pubs and clubs will be able to take advantage of flexible licensing hours which in some cases will mean opening hours around the clock. Opponents of the legislation believe this will lead to more drunken behaviour, and alchohol related crime and disorder. (Photo illustration by Matt Cardy/Getty Images)

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Small town bars still offer to-go cups for patrons and drunk drivers are shifted through the courts and released before they have even sobered up. That along with the over-all ‘anti-government’ independent streak of the population there have made it difficult for officials to tighten up the laws.

“There is significant anti-government sentiment which spills over into impaired driving enforcement,” said Mothers Against Drunk Drivers’ Rebecca Sturdevant. “Rather than praising public safety officers for keeping our highways safe, I have heard legislators berate them for bothering drivers.”

Now, Montana’s State Legislature is starting to promise tough new laws to ban open containers of alcohol in cars and to prosecute repeat offenders.

Montana Highway Patrol officer Michael Haynes was killed in a drunk driving accident last year. He was hit head-on by a man who had been served 13 drinks in a bar over a 3 1/2 hour period. The judge who presided over that case insisted on mandatory jail time rather than the usual plea deal for the defendant.

The high-profile death of Michael Haynes started a state-wide conversation about the leniency of Montana’s drunk driving laws. Haynes put a very public face to the problem of drinking and driving in Montana.

“Obviously it’s very exciting to see the change. It is a huge part of the culture here, drunk driving, binge drinking and underage drinking,” said Tawny Haynes, the widow of the officer who was killed. “Alcohol just seems to be way of life around here, a rite of passage. I have nothing against alcohol, you just have to be responsible.”

Since then, there has been a media campaign to publicize information about repeat offenders leading to the public filling the editorial pages with demands for a solution to the problem. The notoriously independent people of Montana seem ready for a change.

In addition to stiffer sentences for drunken drivers, Montana Attorney General Steve Bullock is launching a pilot project in Helena that will force repeat offenders to take a daily test for alcohol use at their own expense.

Apparently, the people have had enough of the Montana drinking and driving culture.

You can see the video below on the teen drinking culture in Montana.