After being pushed by the state Democratic Committee, Republican candidate for governor Rob Astorino’s campaign will release his 2013 tax filings for public viewing.

The tax documents will be made available in White Plains on Tuesday at Astorino’s campaign headquarters.

Democrats, acting as surrogates for Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s re-election effort, had called on Astorino following the conclusion of the September primary to release his tax records, along with the obligatory “he-must-be-hiding-something” claims.

Still, Astorino is only releasing a year’s worth of tax information, compared to candidates traditionally releasing tax records dating back five years. And he is making the information available in White Plains, about 2-1/2 hours driving time from Albany, where the political reporters covering the race for governor are mostly based.

He has, however, released the required financial disclosure information with Westchester County for the last four years.

In related Astorino campaign news, the Republican candidate announced on Monday he had visited all 62 counties in the state — a feat usually reserved for Democratic Sen. Chuck Schumer.

“I have met tens of thousands of New Yorkers in each of the state’s 62 counties since March and I can report two things,” Astorino said in a statement. “New Yorkers have what it takes to succeed, but they have lost faith in the leaders in Albany whose crazy high taxes and pay-to-play corruption have driven good jobs out of New York. There is no trust among New Yorkers that Governor Cuomo and the other leaders in Albany are doing anything other than what’s good for themselves.”

Updated: And the state Democratic committee has weighed in.

“Five years of tax returns was the minimum standard set by former Republican Governor George Pataki, not to mention every other serious candidate for office,” said Democratic spokesman Peter Kauffmann. “Why does Rob Astorino think he can dupe the press and get away with not showing his full returns? What does he have to hide? What’s in those missing four years of returns that Astorino doesn’t want New Yorkers to see?”