With three weeks to go before lawmakers are scheduled to vote on budget bills, Gov. Andrew Cuomo is openly sparring with lawmakers over the details of the negotiations and the areas of disagreement on criminal justice law changes and the legalization of marijuana.

Cuomo in a radio interview Tuesday morning said it was unlikely that lawmakers would agree to a marijuana legalization plan in the budget and reiterated there was a wide divide between legislators on issues like ending cash bail.

Cuomo also lashed out at Senate Democrats, suggesting their lack of experience in budgeting has led to them seeking more spending.

“They have not governed, especially on the Senate side,” Cuomo said. “They’re political and politically, they want to say yes to everyone.”

At the same time, Cuomo has cast doubt on Senate Democrats’ desire to see a permanent tax cap extension and campaign finance law reforms.

That led to a rebuke from Senate Majority Leader Andrea Stewart-Cousins.

“I don’t even know why he’s saying that,” she told reporters. “First of all, you’ll be seeing our one-house bill. A lot of these things are there. We passed a lot of what he’s said are his initiatives. I think it’s ‘SDDS’ — Senate Democratic derangement syndrome at this point. I don’t understand what the problem is. He seems to be looking at our conference differently.”

But top lawmakers in the Assembly and Senate disagree, saying they are close on key issues and, with time to spare in the talks, it’s too early to suggest what will and won’t be in the budget.

Cuomo has over the last two days sought to define the budget not quite as an austerity document, but one that should be mindful of a potential economic downturn.

At the time, he has drawn multiple lines in the sand for the final agreement to include an end to cash bail for many charges, the public financing of campaigns and a permanent property tax cap.

“The big question is going to be the fiscal integrity of their budget proposals,” Cuomo said on Tuesday in an interview with WAMC. “Again, it comes back to the economy and the fiscal intelligence of where we are.”

Assembly Speaker Carl Heastie didn’t agree with the claim made by Cuomo that issues like marijuana wouldn’t be included in the final agreement.

“I wouldn’t say conversations have been shut down,” he said. “I would not say there’s a large space between. I believe the commitment is there.”