Assembly Higher Education Committee Chairwoman Deborah Glick on Wednesday said she was “confident” an agreement was close on a bill aimed at curtailing rape and sexual assault at private college campuses.

Glick, a Manhattan Democrat, said the measure will now likely include an appeals process, which was not in the initially proposal drafted by Gov. Andrew Cuomo.

“That seemed a little problematic in that if one party wasn’t happy with a resolution there was no recourse,” she said in an interview. “That seemed to put all schools in the line of fire in terms of litigation and that didn’t seem appropriate. So we will have an appeals process.”

Glick has raised issues previously with the bill, especially over the adjudication process as well as shoring up protections for non-heterosexual encounters in the measure.

At the heart of the legislation is a provision that would create an affirmative consent requirement for sexual encounters on college campuses. SUNY campuses last year adopted the policy system-wide, and the bill now being discussed would bring the policy to private colleges.

“I’m totally confident that we will come to a full agreement,” Glick said.

Cuomo has made no secret of his desire to see the anti-rape bill approved before the June 17 deadline. Cuomo frequently notes when discussing the bill, dubbed the “Enough Is Enough” campaign, that he has two daughters in college, with a third on the way.

“It’s one of my top priorities,” he told reporters on Wednesday. “I would be very, very disappointed if we didn’t get it done.”

Cuomo also knocked those who downplay the problem of campus rape.

“Some people dismiss it,” he said. “I think that is arrogant and sexist.”