Former Assembly Speaker Sheldon Silver’s financial disclosure form made public on Thursday shows he declined to answer questions on the document for his outside business interests.

“Given pending proceedings in Federal Court it is inappropriate to answer this question; however, this answer will be amended upon completion of the proceedings,” Silver’s filing states.

Silver has been under indictment since the start of the year and is accused by U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara’s office of using his power to receive bribes masked as legal referral fees.

Silver step down as speaker following his arrest on the bribery and fraud charges.

Independent Democratic Conference Leader Jeff Klein, meanwhile, took the opposite track: He listed his income on the disclosure in some cases to the exact penny.

State lawmakers and elected officials filing disclosure reports are not required to provide the exact dollar amount of what they earn, but report ranges of income.

Klein’s form shows, for instance, he received $43,550 in “guaranteed payments” from the his former law firm, Klein Calderoni & Santucci, and lists the value of his various investments in stocks and funds.

Klein, a Bronx Democrat who co-led the Senate in 2013 and 2014, announced this year he was stepping away from his law firm where he had been a partner.

“Senator Klein boldly divested from his law firm earlier this year and called for a ban on outside income,” Klein spokeswoman Candice Giove said in a statement. “While Senator Klein continues to believe in a full-time legislature, he feels that in the meantime all state legislators should disclose their incomes to the penny to restore the public’s trust.”

Former Senate Majority Leader Dean Skelos, who was arrested in May, is on leave from his law firm Ruskin Moscou Faltischek as he fights corruption charges.