In urging state lawmakers to take up the latest round of soon-to-be-announced ethics measures, Gov. Andrew Cuomo warned on Monday they could face the wrath of voters should the proposals not be made law.

“If the Legislature doesn’t restore the public trust, first, they’re going to have to face the voters next year,” Cuomo said in an interview with NY1. “But on a broader level, they seriously disable themselves from the job they should be doing.”

State lawmakers return to Albany on Jan. 6, the first legislative session following a year in which both the state Assembly speaker and Senate majority leader were ousted, tried and convicted on corruption charges.

All 213 seats in the Legislature are up for re-election next year; Cuomo is not.

Cuomo has called for campaign finance law changes such as closing the loophole that allows unlimited donations through a network of LLCs and an expansion of the state’s Freedom of Information Law.

“We have to come back and do even more because obviously there are people who are doing things that were criminal,” Cuomo said in the interview. “They were indicted. They were convicted.”

Nevertheless, Cuomo once again defended the closure of the Moreland Commission To Investigate Public Corruption, reiterating that it was always meant to nudge lawmakers into approving new ethics laws, and not, as was stated at the time, investigate legislative wrongdoing.

“It was to publicize the issue and get the Legislature to pass reforms, which we did,” Cuomo said. “We have unprecedented disclosure in that was passed by the Legislature.”