The state should stop making new investments from its $200 billion public pension fund in fossil fuel companies, Gov. Andrew Cuomo annonuced on Tuesday.

The push, part of the 2018 State of the State agenda, will also lead to the creation of an advisory panel to develop a “de-carbonization roadmap” for new investments that bolster fighting climate change and green technology.

“New York has made incredible strides in securing a clean energy future for this state with our nation-leading clean energy standard, off shore wind development, and aggressive investment in the clean tech economy, yet the Common Fund remains heavily invested in the energy economy of the past. Moving the Common Fund away from fossil fuel investments will protect the retirement savings of New Yorkers,” Cuomo said.

“This proposal lays out a roadmap for New York’s $200 billion Common Fund to take responsible steps to divest from its fossil fuel holdings, leading to a more secure retirement fund for countless New Yorkers while also helping to achieve the state’s clean energy goals.”

Updated: DiNapoli’s office clarified in a statement separate from Cuomo’s office that there are no immediate plans to divest from fossil fuels.

But at the same time, DiNapoli backed a proposal to convene a panel that would study the issue.

“While there are no immediate plans to divest our energy holdings, I welcome the opportunity to partner with Governor Cuomo and with the proposed advisory council to identify additional ways to continue our progress in achieving investment returns, while contributing to the emerging low-carbon economy,” DiNapoli said.

“As trustee of the pension fund, I participated in the U.N. conferences in Paris and in Bonn and witnessed the worldwide determination to limit global warming. President Trump has abandoned the Paris Agreement on Climate Change, but in New York #WeAreStillIn.

Cuomo has had an at-times truculent relationship with DiNapoli’s office and the two have publicly differed over audits and budget concerns, most recently a report on the state’s debt load.

But the fossil fuel divestment is one that seemingly benefits both Democrats. DiNapoli has sought to leverage the pension fund to produce changes in fossil fuel companies as an activist shareholder. Cuomo, meanwhile, is pushing the state toward transitioning away from fossil fuels and toward using more renewable energies in the coming decade.