Two bills aimed directly at Gov. Andrew Cuomo and his anti-corruption efforts are no longer being co-sponsored by members of the Independent Democratic Conference as Sen. Diane Savino says she’s seeking more a “comprehensive” approach to the issues raised in the legislation.

One bill, initially co-sponsored by Savino of Staten Island, would have made future commissions impaneled under the Moreland Act to be independent of the governor’s office.

A second measure would require firms seeking state agency contracts to provide a list of political contributions made in the past 18 months to the governor and and the executive branch.

Sens. David Valesky, David Carlucci and Savino had signed on as co-sponsors to that bill.

The bills were initially introduced by Republican Sen. Andrew Lanza of Staten Island.

In a statement Friday afternoon, Savino said she is seeking a “comprehensive” legislative package.

“I want a comprehensive bill that incorporates all of the best proposals,” Savino said. “These are all good ideas, but instead of bickering over individual bills, let’s channel our efforts into a more effective overall package.”

The bill aimed at taking future Moreland commissions out of the governor’s hands was met with an eyebrow-raising response from state Democratic Party Executive Director Rodney Capel, who said in a statement Savino should register as a Republican.

The co-sponsorship of both measures, introduced in October, were seen as a sign of growing antagonism between Cuomo and the four-member independent conference, which joined last year in a majority coalition with Senate Republicans.

Cuomo in recent weeks has criticized the IDC, blaming them at a political rally in Westchester last month in part for the failure of a measure to codify the Roe v. Wade decision, despite a last-ditch effort by Sen. Jeff Klein to attach the provision as an amendment to a separate bill.

Klein, meanwhile, has quickly signed on to the proposal of New York City Mayor-elect Bill de Blasio to raise taxes on those making $500,000 and more in order to fund universal pre-Kindergarten. Cuomo, who is seeking a tax cut next year, has not committed to the hike in order to fund the program.