reportcardNew York’s state government is “beset” by corruption and earns a “D-” when it comes to its public integrity index, according to a report from the Center For Public Integrity.

New York is ranked in a tie for 30th — along with a host of other states like Florida, New Hampshire, Missouri and Arkansas — when it comes to corruption.

To be fair, the Center for Public Integrity has some seemingly high standards or state governments have some low ones: No state this year received better than a “C” grade, with Alaska scoring the highest.

The Empire State’s poor showing comes, however, after a year in which state government was rocked by twin corruption arrests, ultimately taking down Assembly Speaker Sheldon Silver and Senate Majority Leader Dean Skelos.

Both Silver and Skelos are on trial in their separate corruption cases this month. In July, Republican Sen. Tom Libous was forced from office when a jury found him guilty of lying to the FBI in a case stemming from his son receiving a job at a politically connected law firm.

The report assessed and graded states on a number of government functions, including public access to information (F), political financing (D-), electoral oversight (F) and the enforcement of ethics (F).

When it comes to the state budget process — known famously in Albany for being conducted largely behind closed doors with little oversight by “three men in a room” — the Center For Public Integrity gives the state an “F” grade as well.

“The final budget is virtually impossible for the general public to navigate, a labyrinthine book of numbers that gives little insight into the negotiations that led to it,” the report found.

New York’s overall D- is actually worse than the last time the states were assessed on their integrity in 2012, when the state government earned a “D” grade.