An extension of rent control regulations and mayoral control of New York City schools, as we as a renewed minimum wage push will be on the Democratic-led Assembly’s agenda in the post-budget legislative session.

But state lawmakers there, like in the Republican-controlled Senate, will likely consider measures designed to alter education policies approved in the 2015-16 state budget, Assembly Speaker Carl Heastie said on Wednesday.

“It’s going to be part of a larger discussion,” Heastie, a Bronx Democrat, told reporters. “Our members are always going to put in bills based on what they feel their constituents are saying to them. This is democracy at its best.”

Lawmakers in both houses in recent weeks have introduced bills designed to ease aspects of the education policies in the budget, ranging from a codification of students opting out of state tests to exempting top-performing school districts from the new teacher evaluation criteria.

The bills’ introduction coincided with thousands of students opting out of the current round of standardized tests this month.

Heastie said the opt out movement — which was endorsed by the statewide teachers union — is a broader sign that parents are dissatisfied with the direction education has taken in the state with the Common Core standards.

“I think that is shows a concern from parents that probably goes back to the implementation of Common Core where they are unhappy,” Heastie said. “It seems our students are being taught to pass an exam and not taught subjects to learn and enjoy. I think that’s evident of the parents frustration. That’s something we’re going to have to address.”

The post-budget legislative session is scheduled to conclude June 17.