Queens Democratic Assemblyman Francisco Moya, along with affordable housing advocates the Building and Construction Trades Council on Monday pushed a bill that would add new requirements for insurance providers that operate under the state’s Scaffold Law.

The measure — deemed “The Sunshine Bill” by supporters would require insurance companies to file annual financial disclosure statements and claims with the Department of Financial Services, which regulates banking and insurance in New York.

The bill seems aimed at the ongoing dispute over the cost of the Scaffold Law — which business groups contend is onerous — but supported by labor groups as well as the state’s powerful trial lawyers lobby.

“The Sunshine Bill will bring much-needed facts and clarity to insurance pricing and practices,” Moya said in a statement. “We cannot amend critical worker safety protections without first shedding light on how insurers calculate liability premiums. We owe it to the thousands of construction workers who risk their lives to build our state’s infrastructure.”

The measure is supported by the Building and Construction Trades Council, a powerful private-sector union that has been supportive of Gov. Andrew Cuomo.

“New York has long been a leader when it comes to worker safety, and we can’t afford to break that tradition,” the group’s president said. “Weakening the Scaffold Safety Law would put thousands of working people’s lives at direct risk. If the insurance industry shares our concerns about construction site safety, they shouldn’t stand in the way of real debate and should let the real facts come out.”

Scaffold reform groups contend the measure isn’t necessary and that the information on the cost of the regulation is already public available.

Tom Stebbins of the Lawsuit Reform Alliance called the measure a “diversion.”

“The data is clear: New York’s insurance costs are the highest in the nation, and the reason is the Scaffold Law,” he said. “Far from earning outsized profits, insurance companies are abandoning the New York construction market entirely. We are encouraged that organized labor and the personal injury lawyer lobby has finally acknowledged the serious impacts of our astronomical construction insurance rates. Unfortunately, this misguided legislation does nothing to advance a meaningful discussion about Scaffold Law reform, which has strong bipartisan support.”