The three co-chairs of the Moreland Commission on Public Corruption today announced in a joint statement they had voted today to move forard in “compelling production of information” by state lawmakers — broadly hinting they would force elected officials to turn over more information on their outside income and legal clients.

In a statement signed by Onondaga County District Attorney William Fitzpatrick, Nassau County DA Kathleen Rice and attorney Milton Williams, the commission plans to “aggressively move forward” after both the Assembly and Senate declared in a letter last month to the panel it would comply with existing disclosure laws.

The co-chairs said the information being sought includes “specific matters that the Commission is investigating” pertaining to outside business practices.

“The Commission will continue its mandate of investigating corruption, issuing subpoenas, holding public hearings and will issue our first report on December 1,” the co-chairs said in the statement.

The news comes after weeks of negative press, mostly over reports that Gov. Andrew Cuomo has more control over the panel and the commission has halted subpoenas of the state Democratic Committee and the governor’s allies on the Real Estate Board of New York.

It also comes after it was reported the panel is considering disbanding and recommending a constitutional amendment to create a system of publicly financed campaigns.

The statement from the commission does not explicitly state it will subpoena state lawmakers with outside income or those who have law practices and a client list.

Subpoenas of sitting legislators could set up a legal battle betweeen the commission (and by extension the governor) and the Legislature over whether the Moreland Commission has the power to investigate a non-executive branch entity in the state.

Cuomo said this past summer he believes the Moreland Commission’s jurisdiction to investigate and subpoena will be upheld.