Democratic control of the state Senate this year is expected to lead to the passage of long-sought liberal goals, including campaign finance reforms and changes to voter registration laws that range from early registration to making it easier to change your party affiliation.

But in recent days, Gov. Andrew Cuomo has seemed skeptical that the one-house bills that have glided through the Assembly will pass with the same ease in the new legislative session.

“Pass the Roe v. Wade that you said you would pass,” Cuomo said on WCNY’s The Capitol Pressroom. “Pass public finance like you said you would pass. Pass campaign finance. Pass the Contraceptive Care Act. I will sign it in a heartbeat. They have to now do what they said they would do when they passed those bills. Send me the public finance bill.”

There’s been no outward indication that the Assembly is wavering on any of these measures now that the party is in control of the state Senate.

One Capitol observer was skeptical that these measures could be approved, such as the party affiliation switch and public financing, given it could make life difficult for incumbents. Democrats 10 years ago controlled both chambers and did not take up those bills.

And earlier this week, as Cuomo was being sworn in for a third term on Ellis Island, the Democratic conference’s spokesman was needling the governor on Twitter, pointing to the 2019 agenda as one that lawmakers there have passed for years.

Still, Cuomo has been increasingly eager to bluff call with the Legislature, be it on the legislative pay increase and the salary reforms attached to it or on more complicated matters, like single-payer health care.

Underlying it all may also be some expectation setting by the governor before the session begins, one that is highly anticipated by the Democratic base in New York.