A bill introduced in the state Senate on Thursday evening would require financial disclosure of live-in non-relatives — seemingly targeting Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s girlfriend, Food Network personality Sandra Lee.

The bill was introduced quietly into the Senate Rules Committee and does not have an actual lawmaker sponsoring the legislation.

The bill would require financial disclosure statements to “include information on any person they reside with, rather than just their spouse and unemancipated children; requires timely compliance with requirements of this act by members of advisory entities prior to such entities being authorized to provide advice.”

Cuomo has dated Lee since 2005 and resides with her in a Westchester County home. If the two were married, Lee would likely have to disclose information on her business interests and investments, revealing potential business before the state.

The bill is just one of three measures that have surfaced in the last several hours taking apparent aim at Cuomo, which were first flagged by Capital New York.

Meanwhile, a separate bill backed by Staten Island Sen. Andrew Lanza and western New York Sen. Pat Gallivan would create new disclosure requirements for business entities with state contracts to report contributions.

And a third bill, sponsored by Sen. Carl Marcellino, would require state agency employees — members of the executive branch of government — to file financial disclosure forms.

The bills come after Senate Majority Leader Dean Skelos told reporters he believed Cuomo should be subject to the same disclosure requirements and scrutiny as lawmakers.

“As we’re discussing disclosure certainly I think there’s going to be robust changes to the requirements of legislators in terms of disclosure,” Skelos, a Long Island Republican, told reporters. “But I think there also should be disclosure by the executive branch. There’s a lot of focus on the Legislature. But I should point out — Spitzer, Hevesi, David Paterson — there have been problems in all branches of government and we’re going to work on a bipartisan way to fix those problems.”

Updated: Senate Republican spokeswoman Kelly Cummings in a statement says the legislation is not targeting a specific individual.

“The language to broaden financial disclosure to include all members of the household was taken from a proposal submitted to the Legislature by the Governor. It is not targeted at any one person, but would apply to every policy maker in state government who files the financial disclosure long form.”