After Gov. Andrew Cuomo earlier on Wednesday effectively backed a straight extension of the 421a tax abatement without any changes to the current structure, New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio disputed the contention he didn’t present his proposal in time.

De Blasio, speaking with reporters in the Bronx following Cuomo’s comments outside of the Capitol building in Albany, said Albany had “plenty of notice” and had a lot of backing.

De Blasio wants to extend 421a by expanding affordable housing under the abatement, which was part of an agreement struck with the real-estate developers, normally allied with Cuomo.

“I think we cut a great deal,” de Blasio said. “I think we demanded of developers what should have been demanded of them long ago. We would no longer provide tax breaks for condos, you know, luxury condos – imagine, right? Luxury condos getting a tax break in New York City. That doesn’t make any sense to me.”

But the mayor’s proposal ran afoul of the AFL-CIO, which sought a prevailing wage for construction workers, not just service workers, as de Blasio supported.

Cuomo had not laid out specifically what he would do with 421a, but he had sounded sympathetic to the arguments being raised by the AFL-CIO.

On Wednesday, Cuomo for the first time tamped down talk of changes to the abatement, adding that de Blasio didn’t give state officials enough time to put together an agreement at the state level.

De Blasio disagrees.

“We gave all of the different elements in Albany plenty of notice of the vision,” he said. “Obviously it had a lot of support. So, I’ve never bought into the notion there wasn’t time to get to the larger plan. But I have said, if they don’t’ want to get to a larger plan and they don’t want to get to the larger reform, then we should just go ahead and end the 421-a program once and for all.”

Still, Cuomo could be posturing in the final days of the legislative session as state lawmakers express little willingness to reach broad agreements beyond deal with the “have-tos” of straight extensions be it either the real-estate abatement, rent control or mayoral control of New York City schools.

Cuomo has been known to re-ignite negotiations at the last minute in the past and some lawmakers have not ruled that happening this year.