General contractor made numerous misrepresentations, defaulted of notification clauses, commited fraud and abandoned the project when confronted about the aformentioned.
As stated above, more information is needed to answer this question. However, depending upon when the most recent breach, negligent or fraudulent act took place, you will most likely be able to sue for that act. It is unlikely that it will "restart" the statute of limitations on prior acts by the contractor.
For breach of written contract, you have two years from the date of the breach and for breach of an oral contract, you have four years to file an action. For fraudulent acts (including misrepresentation and concealment), the statute of limitations is three years from the date you learned, or reasonably should have learned of the fraudulent act. If the action is a construction defect claim for latent defect, it is possible that you have up to ten years to file suit. This depends on a number of factors. (You may find the link below helpful.) Thus, the earlier actions may still fall within the applicable time limits.
It depends what statute "clock" you are referring to. Are you talking about breach of contract claims,. mechanics lien remedies or something else? Additional facts would be helpful here.
As Mr. Gould said, it really depends on a lot of factors that we don't have.
In general, there are several statutory periods that might apply to claims involving a contractor. They can be as short as 90 days and as long as 10 years. Some conduct can extend those periods.
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