A state Supreme Court judge last week clarified her June ruling that called into question the determination of a pay commission’s decision to grant phased-in pay increases for the state Legislature.

Questions had initially remained, however, over the scope of the judge’s ruling as it was unclear if the court intended to block both the outside income cap as well as the pay raises. The attorney general’s office had sought clarification.

The filing was first spotted by the Times Union’s Capitol Confidential.

The clarified determination: State lawmakers can keep the raise they received at the start of the year, but the future pay increases in 2020 and 2021 were declared null and void. As for the cap on outside, private-sector pay, that too has been declared void, Justice Christina Ryba found.

The pay raises for statewide elected officials — the governor, lieutenant governor, attorney general and comptroller — were unaffected by the ruling.

The judge’s ruling in June also determined a pay commission’s decision to cap private-sector income for the Legislature had exceeded its authority.

Lawmakers had been paid a base salary of $79,500 since 1999, though many earned more through stipends for leadership posts.

A pay commission devised by lawmakers and Cuomo last year backed pay raises for the Legislature to $110,000. But future increases for legislative officials and the governor would be linked to the approval of state budgets by the end of the state’s fiscal year, March 31, giving Cuomo more leverage over the negotiation process.

Either way, the June ruling is likely to be appealed.