Gov. Andrew Cuomo told reporters today he has no plans to get involved in the New York City mayoral primary, but did not rule out enodrsements in other pending primaries next week.

Cuomo, in Au Sable today to unveil a rebuilt fire house following storm devastation in that area, did hint at possible endorsements in the near future in other races.

“I have plans to get involved in the future,” Cuomo said. “To the extent I have an opinion in primary races I will be getting involved probably in a couple, but I don’t have any to get involved in the New York City mayoral.”

Cuomo has sought to steer clear of New York City’s wild political season this summer and avoid commenting on the candidacies of former Gov. Eliot Spitzer for comptroller and former Rep. Anthony Weiner for mayor.

“I’m not registered to vote in New York City so I don’t think it’s a situation where it’s appropraite for me to express a preference,” he added.

The governor cited his overlapping relationships with several of the candidates. That includes Public Advocate Bill de Blasio, the current frontrunner for the Democratic nomination, who worked with Cuomo at the Department of Housing and Urban Development.

Cuomo has appointed former city comptroller Bill Thompson to a judicial reform commission.

And he worked closely with Joe Lhota, a Republican mayoral contender, while he was MTA chairman.

“I think it’s a good debate that’s going on,” Cuomo said. “I’ve worked with a couple of them in different capacities.”

He’s even stayed largely out of the city this summer, choosing to make the bulk of his public appearances upstate, touting tourism, the wine industry and today storm recovery.

Whether this means he would weigh in on the city comptroller race between his old nemesis Spitzer and Manhattan Borough President Scott Stringer is unclear and he gave no indication either way.

Aside from New York City’s races there are a handful of local elections that Cuomo could become involved in, including races for the mayors of Rochester and Buffalo as well as here in Albany.

Downstate, Nassau County Executive Ed Mangano, a Republican, faces re-election, as does GOP Westchester County Executive Rob Astorino, a possible gubernatorial contender in 2014.