Gov. Andrew Cuomo told reporters on Friday he won’t sign off on a budget agreement that doesn’t include tax breaks for New York City residents.

The Senate’s one-house budget resolution removes multiple tax credits that Cuomo in his $142 billion budget proposed, including the renters personal income tax credit and a circuit-breaker for property tax increases.

The Senate budget also recommends scaling back corporate tax breaks to make them “revenue neutral” and supports a plan that would modify Cuomo’s effort to consolidate the bank tax, but does not reject it outright.

Cuomo, whose tax commission last year had not initially embraced the tax credit for renters, said Friday following remarks at the Association for a Better New York, that relief for city residents was an essential part of any budget agreement.

“The Senate budget eliminates New York City residents from getting tax breaks and the tax breaks only go to Long Island and upstate,” Cuomo said. “That is a non-starter and that is a very serious issues. I believe that is the most serious issue we have on the table. I am not going to pass a budget that shorts the people of New York City.”

The budget is due by March 31.

Cuomo added, “I don’t know what the thinking is, but whatever the thinking is we’re not going to get a budget done on that issue.”

The Senate resolution proposed spending $540 million on universal pre-Kindergarten in New York City without authorizing a tax increase for New York City, a move that is supported by both Mayor Bill de Blasio and Assembly Speaker Sheldon Silver.

“We will fund whatever slots are ready, statewide, period — no preordained dollar amount,” he said.

Cuomo, who says the issue of pre-K was settled long before the resolution, is now turning his attention to charter schools. The governor wants to block any attempts by a city mayor to block or hinder the growth of charter schools, an issue he says will be part of the budget negotiations.