As good-government advocates push state officials to take a more aggressive approach on procurement, Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s office is signal it will examine the issue in both the legislative and and executive branches of government.

In a statement, Cuomo spokesman Rich Azzopardi alluded to the recent corruption cases that have engulfed the former legislative leaders in the Senate and Assembly, Dean Skelos and Sheldon Silver, as examples of areas ripe for reform.

“There is no doubt that after these cases we need to examine procurement of all executive and legislative contracts, outside income loopholes — which were laid bare in the Silver case — and even family member income that was central to the Skelos case,” he said.

Government reform groups in Albany want state lawmakers Cuomo to strengthen the state’s contracting and procurement system after nine people were arrested on charges of bid-rigging related to a lucrative economic development project.

“The stunning revelations of the U.S. Attorney’s Office of bid-rigging should be a wake up call to the governor, the Legislature and voters that something rotten is happening with contracting in New York state,” said Blair Horner, executive director of New York Public Interest Research Group at a news conference on Thursday in Albany.

The includes the restoration of auditing powers for Comptroller Tom DiNapoli’s office on contracts worth more than $250,000.

“The Assembly and the Senate want this to be the governor’s problem and now their problem, but this is the kind of head-in-the-sand, not-our-problem attitude that got us in trouble in the first place,” said John Kaehny, executive director of Reinvent Albany.

But state legislators have been discussing proposed changes to procurement oversight in the wake of the scandal, which has seen the arrests of former top Cuomo aide Joe Percoco and ex-SUNY Poly President Alain Kaloyeros.

Changes could be proposed when Cuomo gives his State of the State address in January.