A commission that would determine pay raises for state lawmakers and cabinet-level commissioners is out of the final budget framework, a source familiar with the negotiations said.

The commission was first proposed in Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s $142 billion budget in January and would be composed of appointees of the governor and legislative leaders.

The formation of the panel was opposed by Republican Senate Majority Leader Dean Skelos, who questioned the timing of a pay commission as ethics reform was being negotiated.

“I think what’s unseemly at this time is that you’re negotiating ethics and you’re talking about a pay raise at the same time,” Skelos said last week. “I think that’s wrong.”

The source suggested that with the commission gone, there is broader “movement” on a larger ethics agreement that would include both chambers of the Legislature.

Lawmakers in the Democratic-led Assembly last week agreed to back Cuomo’s ethics legislation, which includes disclosure of private business and legal clients.

Republicans in the Senate, in turn, called for more disclosure rules for the Legislature, which the administration said was a “red-herring.”

State lawmakers have not received a pay increase since 1999, when their salary was last hiked to $79,500. Many lawmakers receive more in the form of committee and leadership stipends as well as travel reimbursement.