The Cuomo administration expressed disappointment with the Board of Elections choosing to not approve a reclassification of limited liability companies that would restricted how much they can give to political campaigns and causes.

In a statement, the governor’s office reiterated their support for closing what good-government advocates have said is tantamount of a loophole in the election law.

“We commend Commissioners Kellner and Spano for advancing this reform and are incredibly disappointed their fellow commissioners did not follow suit,” said Dani Lever, a spokeswoman for Gov. Andrew Cuomo. “The Governor has repeatedly introduced legislation to close the LLC loophole and he will continue to fight to make it a reality.”

Cuomo in 2013 had declared the LLC classification as “not a loophole. It’s the law.”

Cuomo himself has benefited from LLC contributions in the last election cycle, though he is hardly alone among the state’s politicians.

The board on Thursday was deadlocked on the question of whether to reclassify LLCs as partnerships, having the effect of limiting how much their ownership can contribute through the entities to political candidates.

The board’s Republican commissioners argue the state Legislature should be charged with changing the classification, not elections regulators.

Currently, individual donors can give well above the legal limit through LLCs, based on a 1996 rule first implemented by the Board of Elections.

While good-government groups and left-leaning organizations criticized the board for not acting, the Business Council, which had urged against reclassification, backed the decision.

“We concur with the outcome of today’s Board of Elections review of campaign contribution limits for limited liability companies,” said Ken Pokalsky, vice president of The Business Council of New York State.