State ethics and lobbying regulators announced on Wednesday the real estate firm that played key roles in the corruption cases of the former leaders of the Senate and Assembly had been fined $200,000.

In a related settlement, Administrators for the Professions was levied with a $70,000 penalty as well.

The fee was part of a settlement for alleged violations of the state’s lobbying law revealed by the cases involving former Assembly Speaker Sheldon Silver and ex-Majority Leader Dean Skelos.

Both men are appealing their corruption convictions.

“These settlement agreements are the result of cooperation between the Commission and the United States Attorney for the Southern District of New York and mark a major milestone in ethics law enforcement,” said Executive Director Seth H. Agata.

“The lawmakers who sought to use their official positions to secure unwarranted privileges have already been punished; the clients of lobbyists who facilitated these acts and provided those public officers with such special benefits are now facing the consequences of their actions.”

As part of its settlement with the Joint Commission on Public Ethics, Glenwood acknowledged it had violated the state’s lobbying laws by not disclosing meetings and other activities to influence Skelos, a Long Island Republican.

And the firm also admitted it had recommended an environmental technology company hire the son of Skelos, Adam, and arranged for another company to receive a referral fee.

The firm also admitted it had retained a law firm with the knowledge that some of the fees paid would be shared with Silver, a Manhattan Democrat, as a kickback.

Those arrangements were done in order to preserve influence over the legislative leaders in Albany. Glenwood, a major New York City real estate firm, has showered donations on state elected officials over the years. Leonard Litwin, the firm’s founder, has donated heavily to Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s campaigns over the years.

Aside from the financial penalty, the company has agreed to submit revised reports and statements for lobbying in 2011 through 2014.

AFP, meanwhile, acknowledged in its settlement it had sought to influence Skelos on medical malpractice insurance policy by employing his son, which the elder Skelos had personally sought.

The firm acknowledged Adam Skelos was given what amounted to a no-show job as a way to promote services through Physicians Reciprocal Insurers, which AFP managed.

Glenwood Settlement Fully Executed by Nick Reisman on Scribd