Because ANY lawsuit against the state government falls under Title 59 - Claims Against Public Entities:
Which gives you a specific procedure to follow in making a claim (assuming that the state doesn't have sovereign immunity for that type of claim) and a limited time to file it before you can file a lawsuit. Warning: Legal issues are complicated. Explanations and comments here are simplified and might not fully explain the ramifications of your particular issue. I am not a lawyer. I do not give legal advice. I make comments based on my knowledge and experience. I guarantee nothing. If you act on my comments without the advice of an attorney, you do so at your own risk. @ FindLaw_AH & adjusterjack,
Thank you for your input and suggestions regarding my concerns. Under the Statute of Limitations for 'wrongful discharge' that is not discriminatory under one (1) of the protected classes, in the state of New Jersey, there seems to none. Regarding Title 59 - Claims Against Public Entities - I have found that Title 59 focuses on 'tort' claims; where, the State of New Jersey is practically 'immune' to claims of this sort. Regarding 'breach', I have found there are 'immunities' for this as well; but, at least you seem to have a chance to file a claim of 'breach'. The 'firewalls' for the state of New Jersey is a 90 day notice of claim that has to be filed with the state from the date of the breach (not the claim); Title 59:13-5; after that, then you can file for 'breach of contract against the state of New Jersey. If you fail to do so within the 90 day timeline, your only alternative is to file a 'late notice of claim', where you have within 1 year to file; Title 59:13-6; but, you have to file an application to a judge of the Superior Court for permission upon motion to file a 'late notice of claim' based upon affidavits setting forth sufficient reason for the failure to file his notice of claim within the period of time prescribed by section 6 of this chapter.
Thanks again, FindLaw_AH & adjusterjack
P.S. If one (1) of you are a practicing lawyer in the state of New Jersey, I think (know) I have a few very strong cases against the state of New Jersey for 'wrongful discharge' e.g. No Loudermill pre- termination letter or hearing; my rights to appeal were violated, no Preliminary Notice of Action was served upon me before I was discharged, no 'just cause', and all of my 'due process' rights were violated... just to give you a few of the 'wrongfulness' from the State of New Jersey. If I go into the 'wrongful procedural practices' by the State of New Jersey regarding my 'wrongful discharge', first, it would 'knock you out of your seat'; second, there isn't enough space in this word processing application for me to fully detail. injured on the job Yes, it was THAT BAD!!!; and yet, and more sadly, the Office of the Attorney General, Department of Law and Public Safety, Division of Consumer Affairs allowed the Office of Personnel at Newark, NJ, 07102 (with accomplices) to 'get away with it' under their watch. Please contact me, if either of you are employment attorneys licensed in the State of New Jersey. <br>For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://boards.answers.findlaw.com/index.php/topic/226358-statute-of-limitations-new-jersey-wrongful-discharge-not-discrimination/