State lawmakers urged the state parole board not to release Judith Clark, sentenced to prison for her role in the 1981 roberry of a Brinks armored car the left two police officers and a security guard dead.

“She was unrepentant, willing participant in a radical extremist group that took the lives of three of our community heroes in 198,” said Sen. Fred Akshar, a Republican and former Broome County undersheriff. “Her released would be disrespectful to the victims of crimes, their families and the dedicated hard working men and women of law enforcement.”

Clark was a member of a radical leftist group, but during her decades in prison has sought to perform charity work and founded an HIV/AIDS program. Governor Cuomo last month commuted her sentence, making her eligible for parole this year.

Clark’s role in the heist was that of a get away driver, but state lawmakers opposed to her release say she remains culpable for the deaths of guard Peter Paige and Nyack Police Sgt. Edward O’Grady and Officer Waverly Brown.

“In committing her crimes, Judith Clark demonstrated a blatant disregard for the rule of law and an incompatability with the welfare of society that is so far beyond the pale that any consideration for release would so depreciate the seriousness of her crime,” said Sen. Patrick Gallivan.

Cuomo over the years has been credited with a good relationship he’s cultivated with law enforcement organizations — adding to a sense of betrayal for those who want to keep Clark behind bars.

“Sleep well Mr. Governor, with the knowledge that your action has compounded the loss of their loved ones and renewed the anguish and insufferable pain of the wanton murders of their family members by Judith Clark and her co-conspirators,” said James Stewart, the lead investigator for the Rockland County DA’s office.

In a statement, in a statement, supporters of Clark’s release called it unfortunate some lawmakers were “playing politics” with her potential release.

“It is no surprise that people intimately familiar with the Department of Corrections and with Ms. Clark, like Elaine Lord, the former Superintendent at Bedford Hills Correctional Facility, and Robert Dennison, the former Chair of the Board of Parole, steadfastly support Ms. Clark’s clemency,” said attorney Steve Zeidman. “Granting clemency to Judy Clark in the face of anticipated criticism is an example of wise, merciful, courageous leadership that should be lauded.”