Over the last month, newly empowered Democrats in the state Senate have passed bill after bill that liberals have long sought in New York, bolstering abortion rights, creating new gun control measures and strengthening protections for transgender people.

The bills aren’t the product of a three-way negotiation as much as they are measures that have been in the pipeline for years in the Legislature. Gov. Andrew Cuomo has signed them or has signaled that he will do so.

But the low-hanging fruit is beginning to run out and the budget season will be heating up in the coming weeks.

Cuomo is warning lawmakers that money won’t be available for adding $3 billion in education aid and single-payer health care, blaming the $10,000 cap on state and local tax deductions imposed by Republicans in Congress and President Donald Trump.

Added to the mix is Amazon, the company controlled by the world’s richest man that plans a new campus in Long Island City, bringing with it 25,000 jobs in the coming years that are tied to $3 billion in tax incentives.

Democratic lawmakers from Queens have been vocally opposed to the project and one of the most prominent, Sen. Mike Gianaris, has been appointed to a little-known state board that could have oversight of the deal.

Complicating matters for the company is its stated desire to oppose unionization of its workforce — a bitter pill for organized labor, a potent political force in New York — to swallow.

Cuomo is not happy. In an interview with WAMC’s Alan Chartock on Tuesday, Cuomo warned of consequences for lawmakers if Amazon pulled out of the deal.

“It’s not about making everyone happy,” Cuomo said. “It’s about making the right decisions. If the Senate is going to be the reason that Amazon leaves New York, I wouldn’t want to be running for re-election as a Democratic senator.”

Democrats in the Senate dispute they’re making an effort to scuttle the deal.

“The Senate Democratic Conference and our partners in the Assembly finally returned New York as the progressive beacon to the rest of the country,” said Democratic conference spokesman Mike Murphy.

“In under a month, we have reformed our voting laws, protected our environment, passed common sense gun laws, ensured equal rights for women, and the LGTBQ community gave justice to victims of sexual abuse and stood up for our immigrants brothers and sisters. And now we simply want to make sure that taxpayer money is properly spent. That’s not playing politics that’s doing our jobs.”

Cuomo, of course, sought to help Democrats gain control of the chamber last year, endorsing and funding candidates in swing districts on Long Island and the northern suburbs. Cuomo announced the Amazon project in Queens just before he secured the Democratic nomination over his liberal challenger, Cynthia Nixon.

Cuomo in the interview insisted his relationship with Senate Majority Leader Andrea Stewart-Cousins remains “very, very good” even as Amazon remains a clear sticking point.

“I’m the one who fought the fight for seven years and was rejected every year,” he said. “So I have had the best few weeks of my professional life — seeing the Red Flag bill pass and Contraceptive Care Act and Reproductive Health Act and DREAM Act, all of which I supported. I do believe the Senate is finding its way. I do believe they’re putting in this case politics ahead of government.”

Cuomo warned the company could easily go to New Jersey, which offered even more incentives.

“It’s right across the river from New York City,” he said. “They could have gone to Newark, set up the same shop and we would get none of the revenues.”

And Cuomo is now making clear it won’t be his fault.