The budget proposed by the Democratic-led Assembly would add an income tax surcharge on the ultra wealthy in New York as well as second homes.

The budget proposal, introduced over night, is a non-binding resolution the Assembly is expected to take up on Wednesday for approval.

But the plan is also a roadmap for where lawmakers want to take their budget negotiations this month with their fellow Democrats in the state Senate and Gov. Andrew Cuomo.

The Assembly plan would add three additional tax rates for those who make more than $5 million as lawmakers seek more funding for major items in the budget, including direct aid for education.

For those who earn between $5 million and $10 million, the tax rate would be set at 9.32 percent. Those earning between $10 million and $100 million would have a tax rate of 9.82 percent.

The tax proposal would increase rates on those who make more than $100 million to 10.32 percent. The top bracket in New York currently pays an 8.82 percent rate.

The state Senate, which Democrats gained controlled over in November, is not expected to propose a similar tax increase.

Cuomo, who has railed against the cap on state and local tax deductions set at $10,000 by the federal government, has said he would oppose tax increases as well. New York generates a significant portion of its revenue from personal income taxes on the very wealthy.

The Assembly also signaled its support for a so-called pied-a-terre tax, or an additional surcharge on second homes worth more than $5 million. Cuomo in recent days has said he would support the tax in order to shore up for the MTA as part of a broader plan to limit fare increases and make capital improvements to the transit system.

At the same time, the Assembly budget would add taxes on car rentals outside of the metropolitan area in order to fund mass transit in upstate New York.