Military Leave

The Uniformed Services Employment and Reemployment Rights Act of 1994 ("USERRA") protect worker who take military leave. This usually happens when a worker is a member of the National Guard or Reserves and is called to duty.

HOW LONG CAN THE MILITARY LEAVE BE?

Generally, an employee has a right to reemployment if the cumulative military leave is five years or less. There are exceptions to this general military leave policy, such as where an initial enlistment lasts more than five years, periodic National Guard and Reserve training duty, and involuntary active duty extensions or recalls.

The Law Office of Rob Wiley, P.C. represents employees regarding military leave issues. If you believe your employer has denied you the right to military leave, has refused to properly reinstate you after military leave, or retaliated against you for taking military leave, please contact us.

Once you submit this form, our military leave lawyers will review it to determine whether representation may be appropriate for our law firm. Once we have read your military leave submission you may be contacted by the law firm for more information or to arrange for representation. It is very important that you correctly list your email address and a phone number where you can be reached.


Submitting this form does not make you our client. You will only become our client after both you and Mr. Wiley sign a representation agreement. In any claim where we represent multiple victims, we will endeavor to keep your information confidential. However, we may share your information with other clients or potential clients if the information would be beneficial to their case.


If you understand and agree to the terms and conditions described in this "About Your Submission" section, please complete the form below and return it to us by clicking "submit."

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Please do not include any confidential or sensitive information in this form. This form sends information by non-encrypted e-mail which is not secure.

Submitting this form does not create an attorney-client relationship.