Either you’re with me or you’re not.

That was the upshot of Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s latest radio interview this morning with Susan Arbetter on The Capitol Pressroom, with a forceful message to the narrowly divided state Senate urging them to hold votes on strengthening the state’s abortion laws and creating a system of publicly financed campaigns.

“The people of this state have the right to know what the position of the legislators really are,” Cuomo said in the interview.

In what was clearly at the top of his talking points, Cuomo repeatedly warned lawmakers, especially the Senate, that using the old “devil is in the details” as an excuse does not suffice.

“Often times they don’t want the bill to come to the floor for a vote because they don’t want to take the position,” Cuomo said, adding, “What we need to do is strip away the devil is in the details as just an excuse.”

Cuomo is yet to introduce his own version of the Reproductive Health Act, which supporters say will codify the Roe v. Wade Supreme Court ruling, but abortion opponents believe will pave the way for late-term abortions.

The measure is part of an overall 10-point women’s agenda the governor announced in his State of the State address in January.

Senate Republican Leader Dean Skelos has said he’s opposed to the measure, but several Senate Democrats are also against abortion.

But Cuomo today indicated it was up to the Senate Independent Democratic Conference, now in a governing coalition with the GOP, to get the bill to the floor in the chamber. The vote the abortion bill will determine whether the coalition “is a good thing for progressive politics or not,” Cuomo said.

“An issue like choice I do think is binary,” Cuomo told Arbetter. “Do you affirm Roe v. Wade? Are you pro-choice or not?”

Meanwhile, Cuomo also called for a vote on public financing, another sticky issue for the Senate coalition.

“I want public financing,” Cuomo said. “I want there to be a vote and I want it to pass.”

Both measures face varying degrees of difficulty, but they are the centerpiece of Cuomo’s post-budget legislative agenda.

Already Cuomo is framing the session as a “productive” one, given the passage of the budget in advance of the April 1 and the January gun control law.