Assemblyman Todd Kaminsky, a Democrat who is running for the state Senate in a special election next month, has introduced a package of measures his office says is aimed at fixing “the damage done” to schools by Common Core.

The Nassau County Democrat’s bill in many respects seeks to undo much of the education policy measures Gov. Andrew Cuomo has sought over the last several years and successfully had included in last year’s budget.

The measure’s provision include a decoupling of teacher evaluations from test results, which is currently under a moratorium imposed by the Board of Regents.

Kaminsky also wants to create a committee through the Board of Regents that would research and develop an alternative method for teacher evaluations.

The bill would also repeal a Cuomo-backed provision that allows the state to place struggling or failing schools into receivership.

And Kaminsky wants to crate an alternative pathway for graduation for students who do not wish to take or are unable to pass Regents examinations.

The package of proposals for education comes as Kaminsky is engaged in a hotly contested race for the state Senate district vacated by Republican former Majority Leader Dean Skelos. A poll this month from Siena College showed Kaminsky in a virtual tie with Republican challenger Chris McGrath.

Kaminksy’s campaign has placed a heavy emphasis on his anti-corruption platform and resume, a bona fide the former federal prosecutor has played up after the conviction of Skelos in December on corruption charges.

The education bill itself was announced by Kaminsky’s Assembly office over the weekend.

“New York’s public school students and parents have endured years of unproductive, frustrating, wrongheaded attempts at improving our state’s education system,” Kaminsky said in a statement. “Instead of making our schools better, Common Core has added new barriers to a quality education by making it harder to learn, harder to teach, and burdening schools with lengthy, difficult tests that fail to adequately measure learning.”

This year, the fight in the state budget has not been over education policy changes, which Cuomo last year linked to a boost in state aid.

Instead, lawmakers are seeking increases overall in foundation aid as well as an end to the cuts from the Gap Elimination Adjustment.

Updated: McGrath spokesman OB Murray responds.

“Chris McGrath is the only candidate in this race who has been against Common Core from the beginning,” Murray said. “Todd Kaminsky is a typical politician who voted to expand Common Core testing on our kids last year and now he’s just playing politics with the issue.”