No resolution is expected this evening on key issues before state lawmakers and Gov. Andrew Cuomo, the state’s top legislative leaders said.

Assembly Speaker Carl Heastie and Senate Majority Leader John Flanagan met with Cuomo for about an hour on Tuesday night in his office in what appeared to be the final leaders’ meeting of the day.

“There’s still so many unresolved issues,” Heastie said following the meeting. “I don’t think there’s any blueprint to how session is ended.”

Both Heastie and Flanagan indicated agreements are yet to be reached on a range issues, including an extension of rent control for New York City and the surrounding areas, as well as the 421a tax abatement, both which have now lapsed.

Flanagan said he continued to push for the Republican conference’s version of a rent control extension, which requires verification of income and residence, while setting an eight-year expiration.

Assembly Democrats on Monday approved a two-day extension after previously approving an extension that included an end to vacancy decontrol.

Cuomo has linked the passage of stronger rent control laws to the creation of an education tax credit supported by private and parochial schools. Assembly Democrats, including Heastie, oppose the linking of the two issues.

“We continue have the same concerns that we did before,” Flanagan said. “The basics I’m continuing harping on because I think it’s valuable: income verification, primary residence, a real legitimate tax credit, the property tax cap is still the number one overarching issue. That should be made permanent.”

Heastie, meanwhile, did not entirely rule out an extension of rent control for the remainder of the year, which could then be dealt with in January.

“I guess there’s always options, but at this point we’re still talking,” he said after the meeting.

Cuomo has said he will keep lawmakers in Albany beyond Wednesday should a broad agreement on rent control not be reached.

Flanagan insisted Senate lawmakers will remain in town as long as needed.

“We will stay here as long as we need to in order to get the peoples’ business done,” Flanagan said.