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  • Court Leave
    Updated On: Sep 23, 2011

     

    516 Absence For Court Leave

    PS Form 1224 Court Leave

    Court Leave

    Court Leave Jury Duty Worksheet

    Court Leave Compensation

    Court Leave MOU

    Court Leave Payment

    Court Leave Travel  Issue

    Example 3971 Court Leave

    Example 1224 Court Leave and Court Payment

    Jury Duty (USPS)

    Payment for Court Leave

     

    516.2 Court Leave

    516.21 Definition

    Court leave is the authorized absence from work status (without loss of or reduction in pay, leave to which otherwise entitled, credit for time or service, or performance rating) of an employee who is summoned in connection with a judicial proceeding, by a court or authority responsible for the conduct of that proceeding, to serve as a juror, as a witness in a nonofficial capacity on behalf of a state or local government, or as a witness in a nonofficial capacity on behalf of a private party in a judicial proceeding to which the Postal Service is a party or the real party in interest. The court or judicial proceeding may be located in the District of Columbia, a state, territory, or possession of the United States, including the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico, or the Trust Territory of the Pacific Islands.

    516.22 Eligibility

    Court leave is granted to full-time and part-time regular employees. Certain part-time flexible employees are granted court leave as provided and governed by applicable collective bargaining agreements. Other employees are ineligible for court leave and must use either annual leave or LWOP to cover the period of absence from postal duties for court service but may retain any fees or compensation received incident to such court service.

    Court leave is granted only to eligible employees who would be in work status or on annual leave except for jury duty or service as a witness in a nonofficial capacity on behalf of a state or local government, or service as a witness in a nonofficial capacity on behalf of a private party in a judicial proceeding to which the Postal Service is a party or the real party in interest. An employee on LWOP, when called for such court service, although otherwise eligible for court leave, is not granted court leave but may retain any fees or compensation received incident to court service.

    Return to top of page

    516.23 Recording Court Leave

    The following provisions concern the recording of court leave:

    a. Employees Other Than Rural Carriers. PS Form 1224, Court Duty Leave - Statement of Service, is prepared at the time an employee is authorized court leave. Instructions for preparing PS Form 1224 appear in Handbook F-1, Post Office Accounting Procedures, 823; in Handbook F-21, Time and Attendance, 353.3; and in Handbook F-22, PSDS Time and Attendance, 353.3.

    b. Rural Carriers. When a rural carrier is on court leave, the postmaster records it as "Other" leave on PS Form 1314, Regular Rural Carrier Time Certificate, and describes the court service performed on the reverse side of the form. (See Handbook F-1, 445.5 for recording and reporting fees.)

    516.3 Conditions Affecting Court-Related Service

    516.31 Employee on Annual Leave

    If an eligible employee while on annual leave is summoned for court service that qualifies for court leave or official duty (see 516.11), the employee's annual leave is canceled and the employee is placed on court leave or official duty for the duration of such court service. Employees who are not entitled to court leave or official duty must use annual leave or LWOP for the period of absence from duty for such court service.

    516.32 Combination of Court Leave and Postal Duty

    The following provisions concern combinations of court service and postal duty:

    a. Employees Who Report for Court Service and Are Excused Early. If an employee reports for court service and is excused by the court for the balance of the day, or performs court service for only part of that day, the employee is entitled to full compensation for the day in question. An employee who would otherwise be in a work status is required to report to the postal installation for the balance of the postal tour of duty provided (1) an appreciable time of the tour is involved and (2) it is feasible to report to work and complete the tour. Combined paid court leave and postal duty may not exceed 8 hours.

    b. Employees Who Serve a Full Day in Court. Employees serving a full day in court service are not required to report to their postal duties.

    c. Employees Excused From Court Service for an Extended Period. Employees, including rural carriers, who are excused from court service for an entire day or days are not entitled to compensation for such days unless they actually perform service as postal employees.

    No overtime is allowed for court service performed while an employee is on court leave or for a combination of postal work and such court service.

    Return to top of page

    516.33 Accommodation of Employees Called for Court Service

    The following provisions concern accommodation of employees called for court service:

    a. Employee Options. Employees who are eligible for court leave and who have a conflict with court duty and work schedules have the following options:

    (1) (Work their postal tours of duty in addition to performing court service.

    (2) (Have their work schedules changed temporarily to conform to the hours of court service. (Employees who do not choose this option may not have their work schedule changed and are expected to report for postal duty upon completion of their court service.)

    b. Performance of Postal Tour of Duty in Addition to Court Service. If employees work their full postal tours of duty in addition to performing court service, their court service is not charged to court leave as the court service is performed outside of their postal tours of duty. Accordingly, employees may retain any fees or payment received incident to such court service. If employees choose to work their full postal tours of duty in addition to performing court service, but are required to be in court beyond the starting time of their scheduled tours, they report for postal duty as soon as possible after completion of court service and work the remaining hours of their scheduled tours. The hours of court service that overlap the employees' scheduled tours of duty are charged to court leave and the employees remit to the Postal Service that portion of court fees received for the hours charged to court leave. The combined court leave and postal workhours may not exceed 8 hours.

    c. Temporary Change in Schedule. Employees who choose to have their work schedules changed temporarily to conform to court service hours submit PS Form 3189, Request for Temporary Schedule Change for Personal Convenience, as soon as possible, together with PS Form 3971, requesting such schedule change to the appropriate postal official at their installation (see Handbook F-21, Time and Attendance, 232.23). Such request states that the schedule change is for the employee's personal convenience and is agreed to by the local union. Employees who exercise this option receive full compensation for the period of court service including any applicable night differential for the revised schedule.

    Return to top of page

    516.4 Fees

    516.41 General

    Employees may retain any court allowance in the amount of $25 or less per day on days court leave is authorized. Employees must remit to their supervisor amounts received in excess of $25 per day. Employees who are eligible to receive such fees are not authorized to waive the fee.

    516.42 Court Service Outside of Regular Working Hours or Regular Working Days

    Employees who perform court service outside of their basic workweek (on scheduled days off) or outside of their scheduled tour of duty, for which no court leave is granted, may accept and retain the jury or witness fees or payment received incidental to such court service.

    516.43 Holidays

    Fees received for court service falling on a holiday within an employee's basic workweek may be retained by the employee provided the employee would have been excused from regular postal duties on the holiday.

    516.44 Annual Leave or LWOP

    Employees who are on annual leave and do not change, or are not eligible to change, the annual leave to court leave or who are on LWOP for court service may retain fees or payment received incidental to such service.

    516.45 Recording and Reporting of Fees

    Postmasters record and report fees in accordance with instructions in Handbook F-1, 793. Other installation heads forward collections of jury or witness fees to the disbursing officer, Eagan ASC. If court service is to be performed in a state court, the installation head determines the exact amount of compensation received from the state.

    Return to top of page

    516.5 Official Duty

    516.51 Definition

    An employee is in an official duty status (as distinguished from a leave status and without regard to any entitlement to court leave) if assigned by the Postal Service or summoned by proper authority to:

    a. Testify in a judicial proceeding or produce official postal records on behalf of the United States or the District of Columbia. (Such testimony may be in an official or nonofficial capacity.)

    b. Testify in a judicial proceeding in an official capacity or produce official postal records on behalf of a party other than the United States or the District of Columbia.

    Note: Official duty means that the testimony the witness provides concerns the witness's specialized knowledge of Postal Service facts, procedures, or methods gained by performing his or her job. For example, a postal supervisor would be in an official capacity if called to explain how the Postal Service processes a particular class of mail. A carrier would be in an official capacity if called to confirm a delivery he or she made. On the other hand, a carrier would not be in an official capacity as a witness to a car accident, even if a postal vehicle were involved, because observing car accidents is not part of a carrier's job.

    516.52 Compensation

    Employees who perform witness service in an official duty status are paid their regular salaries as Postal Service employees, including any applicable night differential and overtime pay. In addition, such employees collect the authorized fees and any allowances for travel and subsistence expenses and retain an amount equal to actual allowable expenses. All amounts collected over and above the amount of the employee's actual allowable expenses are remitted to the postal official in charge (see Handbook F-15, Travel and Relocation, 9-1.2).

    Return to top of page

    516.6 Witness Service in a Nonofficial Capacity on Behalf of a Private Party

    An employee who is summoned to testify in a nonofficial capacity (as a private individual) on behalf of a private party is not performing official duty. The employee's absence is charged to court leave if the testimony is given in a judicial proceeding to which the Postal Service is a party or the real party in interest. If the Postal Service is not a party or the real party in interest, the employee's absence is charged to annual leave or LWOP.

    Court Leave

    From Employee and Labor Relations Manual (ELM) 17.8

    516 Absences for Court-Related Service

    516.1 General

    516.11 Determining Nature of Court-Related Service

    Installation heads ascertain the exact nature of court service and determine if the employee (a) is entitled to paid court leave, (b) must take annual leave or LWOP, or (c) is to serve in an official duty status. If a summons to witness service is not specific or clear, the installation head contacts appropriate authorities to determine the party on whose behalf the witness service is to be rendered. When the exact nature of court service is determined, records are annotated accordingly. (See Exhibit 516.11 for a summary of leave to be taken according to nature of service.)

    Exhibit 516.11

    Absences for Court-Related Service

    Nature of Service

    Court Leave

    Annual Leave or LWOP

    Official Duty

    I. Jury Service:

    blank

    blank

    blank

    (A) U.S. or D.C. court.

    x

    -

    -

    (B) State or local court.

    x

    -

    -

    II. Witness Service:

    blank

    blank

    blank

    (A) On behalf of U.S. or D.C. government.

    -

    -

    x

    (B) On behalf of state or local government:

    blank

    blank

    blank

    (1) In official capacity.

    -

    -

    x

    (2) Not in official capacity.

    x

    -

    -

    (C) On behalf of private party:

    blank

    blank

    blank

    (1) In official capacity.

    -

    -

    x

    (2) Not in official capacity:

    blank

    blank

    blank

    (a) Postal Service a party.

    x

    -

    -

    (b) Postal Service not a party.

    -

    x

    -

    516.12 Explanation of Terms

    The following definitions apply for the purposes of 516.

    a. Judicial proceedings - any actions, suits, or other proceedings of a judicial nature but not including administrative proceedings such as National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) hearings and hearings conducted in accordance with 650, Nonbargaining Disciplinary, Grievance, and Appeal Procedures.

    b. Summons - an official request, invitation, or call, evidenced by an official writing from the court or authority responsible for the conduct of the judicial proceeding.

     

     

    516.2 Court Leave

    516.21 Definition

    Court leave is the authorized absence from work status (without loss of or reduction in pay, leave to which otherwise entitled, credit for time or service, or performance rating) of an employee who is summoned in connection with a judicial proceeding, by a court or authority responsible for the conduct of that proceeding, to serve as a juror, as a witness in a nonofficial capacity on behalf of a state or local government, or as a witness in a nonofficial capacity on behalf of a private party in a judicial proceeding to which the Postal Service is a party or the real party in interest. The court or judicial proceeding may be located in the District of Columbia, a state, territory, or possession of the United States, including the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico, or the Trust Territory of the Pacific Islands.

    516.22 Eligibility

    Court leave is granted to full-time and part-time regular employees. Certain part-time flexible employees are granted court leave as provided and governed by applicable collective bargaining agreements. Other employees are ineligible for court leave and must use either annual leave or LWOP to cover the period of absence from postal duties for court service but may retain any fees or compensation received incident to such court service.

    Court leave is granted only to eligible employees who would be in work status or on annual leave except for jury duty or service as a witness in a nonofficial capacity on behalf of a state or local government, or service as a witness in a nonofficial capacity on behalf of a private party in a judicial proceeding to which the Postal Service is a party or the real party in interest. An employee on LWOP, when called for such court service, although otherwise eligible for court leave, is not granted court leave but may retain any fees or compensation received incident to court service.

    516.23 Recording Court Leave

    The following provisions concern the recording of court leave:

    a. Employees Other Than Rural Carriers. PS Form 1224, Court Duty Leave - Statement of Service, is prepared at the time an employee is authorized court leave. Instructions for preparing PS Form 1224 appear in Handbook F-1, Post Office Accounting Procedures, 823; in Handbook F-21, Time and Attendance, 353.3; and in Handbook F-22, PSDS Time and Attendance, 353.3.

    b. Rural Carriers. When a rural carrier is on court leave, the postmaster records it as "Other" leave on PS Form 1314, Regular Rural Carrier Time Certificate, and describes the court service performed on the reverse side of the form. (See Handbook F-1, 445.5 for recording and reporting fees.)

     

     

     

     

    516.3 Conditions Affecting Court-Related Service

    516.31 Employee on Annual Leave

    If an eligible employee while on annual leave is summoned for court service that qualifies for court leave or official duty (see 516.11), the employee's annual leave is canceled and the employee is placed on court leave or official duty for the duration of such court service. Employees who are not entitled to court leave or official duty must use annual leave or LWOP for the period of absence from duty for such court service.

    516.32 Combination of Court Leave and Postal Duty

    The following provisions concern combinations of court service and postal duty:

    a. Employees Who Report for Court Service and Are Excused Early. If an employee reports for court service and is excused by the court for the balance of the day, or performs court service for only part of that day, the employee is entitled to full compensation for the day in question. An employee who would otherwise be in a work status is required to report to the postal installation for the balance of the postal tour of duty provided (1) an appreciable time of the tour is involved and (2) it is feasible to report to work and complete the tour. Combined paid court leave and postal duty may not exceed 8 hours.

    b. Employees Who Serve a Full Day in Court. Employees serving a full day in court service are not required to report to their postal duties.

    c. Employees Excused From Court Service for an Extended Period. Employees, including rural carriers, who are excused from court service for an entire day or days are not entitled to compensation for such days unless they actually perform service as postal employees.

    No overtime is allowed for court service performed while an employee is on court leave or for a combination of postal work and such court service.

    516.33 Accommodation of Employees Called for Court Service

    The following provisions concern accommodation of employees called for court service:

    a. Employee Options. Employees who are eligible for court leave and who have a conflict with court duty and work schedules have the following options:

    (1) (Work their postal tours of duty in addition to performing court service.

    (2) (Have their work schedules changed temporarily to conform to the hours of court service. (Employees who do not choose this option may not have their work schedule changed and are expected to report for postal duty upon completion of their court service.)

    b. Performance of Postal Tour of Duty in Addition to Court Service. If employees work their full postal tours of duty in addition to performing court service, their court service is not charged to court leave as the court service is performed outside of their postal tours of duty. Accordingly, employees may retain any fees or payment received incident to such court service. If employees choose to work their full postal tours of duty in addition to performing court service, but are required to be in court beyond the starting time of their scheduled tours, they report for postal duty as soon as possible after completion of court service and work the remaining hours of their scheduled tours. The hours of court service that overlap the employees' scheduled tours of duty are charged to court leave and the employees remit to the Postal Service that portion of court fees received for the hours charged to court leave. The combined court leave and postal workhours may not exceed 8 hours.

    c. Temporary Change in Schedule. Employees who choose to have their work schedules changed temporarily to conform to court service hours submit PS Form 3189, Request for Temporary Schedule Change for Personal Convenience, as soon as possible, together with PS Form 3971, requesting such schedule change to the appropriate postal official at their installation (see Handbook F-21, Time and Attendance, 232.23). Such request states that the schedule change is for the employee's personal convenience and is agreed to by the local union. Employees who exercise this option receive full compensation for the period of court service including any applicable night differential for the revised schedule.

     

    516.4 Fees

    516.41 General

    Employees may retain any court allowance in the amount of $25 or less per day on days court leave is authorized. Employees must remit to their supervisor amounts received in excess of $25 per day. Employees who are eligible to receive such fees are not authorized to waive the fee.

    516.42 Court Service Outside of Regular Working Hours or Regular Working Days

    Employees who perform court service outside of their basic workweek (on scheduled days off) or outside of their scheduled tour of duty, for which no court leave is granted, may accept and retain the jury or witness fees or payment received incidental to such court service.

    516.43 Holidays

    Fees received for court service falling on a holiday within an employee's basic workweek may be retained by the employee provided the employee would have been excused from regular postal duties on the holiday.

    516.44 Annual Leave or LWOP

    Employees who are on annual leave and do not change, or are not eligible to change, the annual leave to court leave or who are on LWOP for court service may retain fees or payment received incidental to such service.

    516.45 Recording and Reporting of Fees

    Postmasters record and report fees in accordance with instructions in Handbook F-1, 793. Other installation heads forward collections of jury or witness fees to the disbursing officer, Eagan ASC. If court service is to be performed in a state court, the installation head determines the exact amount of compensation received from the state.

     

     

    516.5 Official Duty

    516.51 Definition

    An employee is in an official duty status (as distinguished from a leave status and without regard to any entitlement to court leave) if assigned by the Postal Service or summoned by proper authority to:

    a. Testify in a judicial proceeding or produce official postal records on behalf of the United States or the District of Columbia. (Such testimony may be in an official or nonofficial capacity.)

    b. Testify in a judicial proceeding in an official capacity or produce official postal records on behalf of a party other than the United States or the District of Columbia.

    Note: Official duty means that the testimony the witness provides concerns the witness's specialized knowledge of Postal Service facts, procedures, or methods gained by performing his or her job. For example, a postal supervisor would be in an official capacity if called to explain how the Postal Service processes a particular class of mail. A carrier would be in an official capacity if called to confirm a delivery he or she made. On the other hand, a carrier would not be in an official capacity as a witness to a car accident, even if a postal vehicle were involved, because observing car accidents is not part of a carrier's job.

    516.52 Compensation

    Employees who perform witness service in an official duty status are paid their regular salaries as Postal Service employees, including any applicable night differential and overtime pay. In addition, such employees collect the authorized fees and any allowances for travel and subsistence expenses and retain an amount equal to actual allowable expenses. All amounts collected over and above the amount of the employee's actual allowable expenses are remitted to the postal official in charge (see Handbook F-15, Travel and Relocation, 9-1.2).

    516.6 Witness Service in a Nonofficial Capacity on Behalf of a Private Party

    An employee who is summoned to testify in a nonofficial capacity (as a private individual) on behalf of a private party is not performing official duty. The employee's absence is charged to court leave if the testimony is given in a judicial proceeding to which the Postal Service is a party or the real party in interest. If the Postal Service is not a party or the real party in interest, the employee's absence is charged to annual leave or LWOP.

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

    From Handbook F – 15, Travel and Relocation:

    9  Handling Expenses for Special Travel Situations

     

    9-1   As a Witness

    If you are on travel status as a witness, the expenses you are allowed to claim vary according to the reasons that you are serving as a witness.

     

     

    9-1.1 While on Court Leave

    If you serve as a witness while on court leave, you may keep any money you receive for travel and subsistence expenses. For the fees associated with witness duty, see Employee and Labor Relations Manual (ELM), Part 516.

     

     

    9-1.2 While in an Official Duty Status

    If you serve as a witness while in an official duty status, you are entitled to compensation from the Postal Service for actual allowable expenses (travel and subsistence) as if you were on regular travel. See the appropriate chapters of this handbook for information.

     

    You may accept authorized witness fees and expense allowances, but you may keep only an amount equal to your actual allowable expenses.

                                            If the Witness Fee...         Then You

                                            a.  Exceeds your allowable  Must turn over to the Postal Service the

                                                 expenses                        excess amount.

                                            b.  Does not cover your       May submit an expense report to cover the

                                                 actual allowable expenses         balance. Be sure to specify the amount

                                                                                        you have already been paid and attach

                                                                                        your subpoena to the Receipt Report if on

                                                                                        eTravel or if using manual voucher to your

                                                                                        PS Form 1012.

     

     

    9-1.3   While in Another Status

    If you serve as a witness and are not entitled to be on court leave or in an official duty status, you may keep any fees or other compensation you receive for serving. For the fees associated with witness duty, see Employee and Labor Relations Manual (ELM), Part 516.

     

     

    February 2004                                                                                                                       71

     

     

     

      9-2                                                                                                         Travel and Relocation

     

     

    9-2    As a Juror

     

    If you are on court leave, follow these guidelines to determine what payments you may keep and what you must turn over to the Postal Service:

     

    a.        You may keep any allowances that you receive for a daily rate of $25 or less. If the allowance exceeds $25 per day, you must remit the excess to your supervisor.

     

    b.           You must turn over to the Postal Service any payments from the court that represent a salary for your services.

     

     

    9-3    At the Request of Another Postal Service Installation

     

    If another Postal Service installation requests that you come for official business, meetings, or an interview, that installation must pay your allowable travel expenses.

     

    For any other official travel requested by another installation, you must fill out an expense report. The installation requesting your travel gives you a memorandum showing the proper finance number for you to use. Be sure to attach a copy of this memorandum to your completed expense report and submit it to the requesting installation for approval. Use that finance number when completing your expense report and submit your expense report to the requesting installation for approval.

     

     

    9-4    At the Request of a Government Agency~

     

    When a government agency requests you to travel, you must obtain approval from your appropriate approving official (see Appendix C). The agency requesting your travel does one of the following:

     

    1.           Provides instructions for billing the agency for your travel expenses.

    2.           Provides instructions for reimbursing you directly for your travel expenses.

     

    Follow their instructions for submitting your travel claim for reimbursement.

     

     

    9-5    As a Representative of an Employee Organization

     

    If you are a representative of an employee organization, you may be

    approved to travel depending upon the purpose.

     

     

     

    72                                                                                                                      Handbook F-15


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