He’s capped spending and property tax increases, attracted new businesses to the state and invested heavily in infrastructure.

Oh, and there were some details about what’s next.

Gov. Andrew Cuomo gave a “greatest hits” version of his speech on Tuesday to the New York Business Council touting his fiscal record, but also outlined, with scant details, what he will look toward doing in 2019 should he win a third term.

“Every arrow is pointed in the right direction; we just have to keep it going,” Cuomo said.

Included in his 2019 agenda is a gun control bill meant to keep firearms away from those deemed too dangerous, ethics and criminal justice reforms, support for the Child Victim’s Act, an expansion of the Excelsior Scholarship program and voting reforms.

“It’s crazy that voting is so hard in this state,” Cuomo said. “Why do we make it hard to vote? You want civic engagement? You want civic involvement? Make it easy to vote.”

While light on specifics, it was a glimpse at what Cuomo has planned for the next year in Albany. He has previously suggested a proposal that would codify provisions of the Affordable Care Act not yet in state law and could propose a legalization plan for marijuana.

Cuomo defended a heavy emphasis on his resume of the last eight years of his tenure in Albany.

“These are business people,” Cuomo told reporters after his remarks. “From their point of view, do I continue the contract of the CEO?”

Not mentioned in the address were issues where Cuomo has parted ways with the business community, including an increase in the state’s minimum wage to $15 and a paid family leave program.

But Cuomo, who has been aligned with business leaders during his time in office, had faced a primary challenge once again this year from his left flank, defeating Cynthia Nixon amid high turnout. The Business Council event, in turn, was a chance for Cuomo to switch back to a mode he is more used to: Touting a record of fiscal restraint.

Cuomo this November faces Republican gubernatorial candidate Marc Molinaro, who on Monday before the same audience outlined a tax cut plan.

The first two days of this week in the race for governor has been a rare foray in policy amid a broader exchange over allegations of corruption and, from Cuomo to Molinaro, jibes that the Republican nominee is a “Trump mini-me.”

Cuomo insisted he wanted more partnerships between academia and businesses as well as more investment in economic development efforts, especially in upstate New York.