"Even though Jensen and [Wallace] were visibly intoxicated, Saltair employees continued to provide alcohol," the lawsuit claims.
After the concert, Jensen and Wallace "saw aggressive and violent behavior" break out in the parking lot, the suit alleges. They got into Wallace's Jeep Grand Cherokee, where Wallace passed out in the backseat, with the car keys in his lap.
Before he fell asleep, Wallace gave Jensen permission to drive the car out of the parking lot "to get them out of the threatening situation," the lawsuit states.
In previous court proceedings, Tanya Wallace has said her son told Jensen they could wait on the other side of the road for a relative to pick them up.
Instead, Jensen drove south on State Road 202. He lost control of the truck near the intersection with State Road 101; Wallace was thrown from the car and died at the scene.
The lawsuit claims Saltair was responsible for over serving the men and in failing to secure the parking lot afterward. The suit seeks at least $1 million in punitive damages.
Saltair did not respond Wednesday to a request by The Tribune for comment.
Jensen pleaded guilty this summer to automobile homicide and was sentenced to one year in prison.
Tanya Wallace spoke in Jensen's defense at his sentencing Sept. 9, saying that her son "would forgive Jacob and wouldn't wish any more pain on him than he's already suffered."
However, the lawsuit also names Jensen as a defendant and seeks punitive damages "in an amount to be proved at trial."