Gov. Andrew Cuomo continued to press Friday for his opponents in the race for governor to release more financial information, arguing that at least a decade of details is needed for any candidate running for statewide office.

“The transparency to me is the main issue,” Cuomo said. “And nobody has released one year.”

Democratic challenger Cynthia Nixon on Friday made her 2017 tax returns available for public viewing, while Republican Marc Molinaro did so on Thursday.

Cuomo has released tax returns every year he has been governor, though in 2010, as a candidate, did not release his tax returns until December, after Election Day. Cuomo’s tax returns have shown in the past $700,000 in revenue from a book deal with publisher HarperCollins.

Cuomo also has a blind trust and the investments are not known to him.

Cuomo compared the situation to Republican Gov. George Pataki, who in 1994 released 14 years of financial information at the insistence of his father, then-Gov. Mario Cuomo. Pataki would defeat Mario Cuomo’s bid that year for a fourth term.

“The old days you guys would never tolerate the non-release of taxes, right? Why did people release 10 years and 14 years? Because they had to,” Cuomo told reporters Friday. “It was demanded by the press and the public as transparency. Nowadays you can’t get it in on a tweet — it doesn’t fit.”

Nixno’s campaign, meanwhile, called Cuomo a “hypocrite” when it comes to areas like transparency.

“New Yorkers have watched Andrew Cuomo cater to billionaires and corporations in return for huge donations, and then embarrass the nation by having his top aides go on multiple trials for political corruption,” Cynthia Senior Strategist Rebecca Katz said. “Instead of unleashing more desperate, unhinged attacks on charities for low-income New Yorkers, Andrew Cuomo should focus on cleaning up the corrupt cesspool he’s presided over in Albany, and return every dollar of the millions in conservative, corporate money he’s gobbled up.”

Either way, both campaigns are attempting to portray each other as out-of-touch elitists. On Thursday, Cuomo ally and TWU President John Samuelson criticized Nixon as a “Prosecco-sipping Manhattanite.”

Cuomo insisted he’s not a “Prosecco kind of guy.”

“There’s not a lot of Prosecco in Queens,” he said. “I can’t remember someone walking up to a bar and ordering a Prosecco.”

Cuomo was born and raised in Queens, but now lives in Westchester County.