Silver, a Hollywood executive, took his chef and an executive assistant, Musgrove, with his family for their vacation on Bora Bora. The chef met Musgrove after hours and gave her alcohol and cocaine, after which she went swimming and drowned. This decision holds that Silver is not vicariously liable for the chef’s after hours activities with Musgrove under any of the four respondeat superior tests used by California courts. The accident was not an outgrowth of his employment as a chef or a typical risk of that employment. In the context of employment as a chef, the furnishing of alcohol and cocaine was not a reasonably foreseeable risk. The chef’s conduct did not provide any benefit to the employer or otherwise be a customary incident of the employment relationship. And public policy did not favor imposition of vicarious liability in this context.