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Holiday Schedule Details. On four Federal holidays, Columbus Day, Veterans' Day, Martin L. King Day, and Presidents' Day, Metrobus will run on a Saturday supplemental schedule. On these holidays, the supplemental trips will operate in addition to the regular Saturday trips.
Metro welcomes customers and visitors to the region to take Metro wherever your travels take you during the Thanksgiving holiday. On Thanksgiving Day, Thursday, Nov. 24, Metrorail and Metrobus will operate on a Sunday schedule, with trains operating from 7 a.m. until midnight. MetroAccess customers may make a reservation to travel on the holiday; however subscription trips will be canceled.
Metrobus service will operate on a Sunday schedule. Routes that normally operate on Sunday will run; all other routes will not operate on the holiday. Schedules vary by route, check timetables for route-by-route information.
MetroAccess customers who wish to travel on the holiday may make a separate reservation online or call 301-562-5360 (TTY 301-588-7535). Scheduled recurring \"subscription trips\" are automatically canceled.
The Massachusetts Blue Laws control hours of operation for certain businesses and require some businesses to abide by voluntariness of employment provisions on Sundays and some legal holidays. These laws are enforced by the Attorney General's Office. The Department of Labor Standards has authority over the statewide approval of local permits allowing businesses to open on Columbus Day, Veteran's Day, Thanksgiving and Christmas when they otherwise could not open for some or all hours on those days.
The Massachusetts Blue Laws control which businesses may legally operate on Sundays and some legal holidays. Various retail and non-retail businesses are allowed to operate on those days, but some retailers must abide by voluntariness of employment provisions. Special rules also apply to factories and mills and to the sale of alcoholic beverages.Special rules also apply to factories and mills and to the sale of alcoholic beverages.
If any business falls within one of the 55 exemptions that allow work on Sundays, it may also operate on most legal holidays. For example, restaurants, pharmacies, and hotels may operate on Sundays and holidays. If you have questions about the statewide approval of local permits allowing businesses to open on Columbus Day, Veteran's Day, Thanksgiving and Christmas, please contact the Department of Labor Standards Minimum Wage Program at (617) 626-6952.
The Alcoholic Beverages Control Commission regulates when alcoholic beverage retailers may be open. If you have questions about these businesses' hours, please contact the Alcoholic Beverages Control Commission at (617) 727-3040.Please note that premium pay requirements were eliminated effective January 1, 2023. Previously, certain retailers were required to pay certain hourly employees a higher hourly wage rate on Sundays and certain holidays. That requirement expired as a result of a change in state law. However, retail employers are still required to pay hourly employees 1.5 times their normal hourly rate for hours worked in excess of forty per week, including hours on a Sunday or holiday.
The Department of Labor Standards may issue uniform, statewide approval of permits for each of the following holidays. If the Department of Labor Standards issues a statewide approval, work may only be performed if the retailer has obtained a local police permit issued at the discretion of the local police chief.
Although manufacturers may lawfully operate on legal holidays (assuming permits are obtained when necessary), employees cannot be required to work on those days. The law provides a very limited exception when manufacturers can require work on holidays: when the work is both 1) \" absolutely necessary\" and 2) \"can lawfully be performed on Sunday.\"
When an employee has a regularly scheduled basic tour of duty that begins on Sunday and Sunday is a holiday, the employee is entitled to holiday premium pay and Sunday premium pay for up to 8 hours of work during that basic tour of duty. This applies to standard and flexible work schedules. (Please see the Federal Holidays - Work Schedules and Pay fact sheet for more information on an employee's holiday tour of duty.)
Employees who are regularly scheduled to work nonovertime hours on Sunday, but do not work during their Sunday tour of duty because they are on paid leave or excused absence, because they are using compensatory time off or credit hours, or because Sunday is a holiday, are not entitled to Sunday premium pay. Sunday premium pay may be paid only for periods when an employee performs work on Sunday.
The regulation at 5 CFR 550.171(a) has been superseded by the appropriations restrictions limiting payment of Sunday premium pay to hours when employees actually perform work. Employees may not be paid Sunday premium pay for hours when they are in a leave, excused absence, or holiday status.
All full-time employees, including those on flexible or compressed work schedules, are entitled to an \"in lieu of\" holiday when a holiday falls on a nonworkday. Part-time and intermittent employees are not entitled to an \"in lieu of\" holiday. If an agency's office or facility is closed due to an \"in lieu of\" holiday for full-time employees, the agency may grant administrative leave to part-time employees who are otherwise scheduled to work on that day. (See 63 Comp. Gen. 306 (1984).)
Agencies may not designate, or permit employees to choose, a different \"in lieu of\" holiday. However, the regular day off of an employee on an alternative work schedule or non-standard schedule may be changed (subject to applicable agency policy and collective bargaining agreement provisions) to another day in the pay period, which may affect whether a holiday falls on a nonworkday.
An employee is not entitled to another day off as an \"in lieu of\" holiday if a Federal office or facility is closed on a holiday because of a weather emergency or when employees are furloughed on a holiday.
A1. When a holiday falls on a nonworkday outside a full-time employee's basic workweek, he or she is entitled to an \"in lieu of\" holiday. The general rule is that the \"in lieu of\" holiday is the workday immediately preceding the nonworkday on which the holiday fell. However, when the holiday falls on a Sunday nonworkday (or, for an employee whose basic workweek includes Sunday, a nonworkday (if any) designated as the employee's in-lieu-of-Sunday nonworkday), the \"in lieu of\" holiday is the workday immediately following the nonworkday. (See 5 U.S.C. 6103(b) and section 3 of Executive Order 11582, February 11, 1971.)
For employees whose basic workweek includes a Sunday, the agency may designate one of the employee's nonworkdays within this tour of duty as a deemed Sunday (i.e., designated \"in lieu of\" Sunday) for the purpose of applying the \"in lieu of\" holiday rules. In these instances, the agency must determine which nonworkday would be considered the employee's deemed or \"in lieu of\" Sunday. If a holiday falls on the designated in-lieu-of-Sunday nonworkday, the next workday after that nonworkday will be the \"in lieu of\" holiday. For example, if an employee has a 5-day Thursday-Monday workweek with nonworkdays of Tuesday and Wednesday, the agency could designate the second nonworkday, Wednesday, as the deemed or \"in lieu of\" Sunday. If the November 11th Veterans Day holiday fell on Wednesday, then the \"in lieu of\" holiday would be the next workday, which would be Thursday.
Q2. When a holiday falls on an employee's regular day off under an Alternative Work Schedule (i.e., AWS day off), does the employee's AWS day off change Is the employee entitled to an \"in lieu of\" AWS day off
A2. No. An employee's AWS day off (nonworkday) does not change. Since the holiday falls on a nonworkday, the employee is entitled to an \"in lieu of\" holiday. Therefore, the agency must apply the rules in Q1 and determine the \"in lieu of\" holiday for employees on alternative work schedules.
Q3. What is the \"in lieu of\" holiday for an employee on an alternative work schedule (AWS) (i.e., flexible work schedule or compressed work schedule) whose regularly scheduled AWS day off is the same day as the holiday
A4. No, with one limited exception. An agency may select an alternative \"in lieu of\" holiday for employees on fixed compressed work schedules if the agency head determines that a different \"in lieu of\" holiday is necessary to prevent an \"adverse agency impact,\" as defined in 5 U.S.C. 6131(b). (See 5 U.S.C. 6103(d).)
Although there is no authority for an agency to change the \"in lieu of\" holiday for an employee on a flexible work schedule, the employee may reschedule his or her AWS day off consistent with agency policy.
A5. No, there is no authority to grant an \"in lieu of\" holiday to part-time or intermittent employees. Part-time employees are entitled to a holiday only if they have a regularly scheduled basic (i.e., nonovertime) tour of duty on the actual day provided as the holiday through statute or an Executive order. Intermittent employees do not have a regularly scheduled tour of duty and may not be paid for holidays not worked.
A6. Yes. An \"in lieu of\" holiday could be determined to be in another pay period. For example, consider an employee who works an alternative work schedule (AWS) with Monday-Friday workdays, except that the employee has the first Monday of the pay period designated as the employee's regular day off (i.e., AWS day off). A holiday falls on the Monday AWS day off. The \"in lieu of\" holiday is the preceding workday. In this example, the preceding workday is Friday, which would be at the end of a pay period, and thus that Friday would be the employee's designated \"in lieu of\" holiday. 59ce067264