Nature of malpractice: attorney permitted a clause to be included in a new employment agreement he was neotiatiating for me (re: fired without "cause"). Attorney knew I was previously fired without "cause" by the company and should not have permitted that clause to be entered in the new contract negotiation. Several months after signing the new contract, I was again fired without "cause," only it was worse this time because my attorney allowed an additional clause that said that if fired without "cause," the company had the right to take back my stock at a below-market price. Now, I have been fired three months after signing the new contract and the company is demanding my stock at a low price.
When occurred: On February 23 I was fired without "cause," and knowing it was going to happen, I brought my attorney with me. He was there when I was fired. I was asked to come back three months later. I had my attorney, with his firsthand knowledge of past occurrence, negotiate my new contract, signed May of that year.
When it caused harm: In September of that year I was, again, fired without "cause," and told to give back my stock at a reduced price and sign a ridiculous subordination.
When harm and malpractice discovered: On the day I was fired. Three months after new contract signed.
Please answer the question: Does the clock start on the sol at the time of engagement of an attorney, or when a contract is signed?