Gov. Andrew Cuomo raised $6.2 million over the last six months, his re-election campaign reported this afternoon.

Cuomo now has $27.8 million in cash on hand after spending nearly $852,000, according to the top lines provided by his campaign.

In January, Cuomo reported $22.4 million in the bank.

Details of who gave how much and what Cuomo spent his money aren’t available yet.

A complete filing is yet to be posted on the state Board of Elections website; the deadline for that is Monday.

The filing could show whether Cuomo transferred any cash from his own coffers to the state Democratic Party in order to fund a series of television ads promoting his agenda. The party’s apparatus is expected to kick into even higher gear next year with an aggressive digital campaign aimed at boosting Cuomo’s agenda.

The governor has held a series of big-dollar fundraisers this year, including a much chatted about event that included musician Paul Simon and a $50,000-a-plate ticket.

Over the last year, the already large war chest had been the subtext to Cuomo’s own efforts to overhaul the state’s campaign finance laws.

An effort to create a system of publicly financed campaigns was a non-starter in the state Senate this year, and lawmakers did not take up any changes to the existing campaign finance laws.

At the same time, lawmakers and the governor could not agree on any anti-corruption efforts in the wake of several scandals.

In response, Cuomo created a commission empowered by the Moreland Act that will investigate official wrongdoing and the existing campaign finance laws.

Cuomo is in Syracuse today for another high-dollar fundraiser. The proceeds from the event today aren’t counted toward Cuomo’s reported total.

“I have been trying very hard to get campaign finance reform,” he told YNN’s Bill Carey. “The least favorite part of the business for me and I think most elected officials would tell you is the fundraising part. It costs a lot of money to run for office and it’s the system we should change and I’ve been fighting to change.”

Cuomo arrived at the event with Republican Onondaga Joanie Mahoney, a political ally and member of the Moreland Commission.