Defined in terms of $\zeta(\frac{1}{2} +it)$ are the Riemann-Siegel functions, $\theta(t)$ and $Z(t)$. A zero of $\zeta(s)$ on the critical line corresponds to a sign change in $Z(t)$, since $Z$ is a real function. Points where $\theta(t) = n\pi$ are called Gram points, and the so called Gram's Law states between each Gram point there is a zero of $Z(t)$, and hence of $\zeta(\frac{1}{2} +it)$. This is known to be false in general and work will be presented to attempt to quantify how frequently this fails.