The Amazon deal for Queens may have been scuttled, but state lawmakers are now taking aim at the process itself for how economic development deals come together in New York.

State lawmakers and advocates at a rally at the Capitol Monday pushed for changes to how the state attracts major economic development projects and the effect those projects can have on communities.

“Any projects or most projects that seem to go through the Empire State Development Corporation reek of corporation or overall disengagement from the communities they impact,” said Sen. Jessica Ramos, a Queens Democrat.

Sen. Mike Gianaris, a prominent critic of the Amazon proposal, wants to pass a measure that would require a community impact study be conducted before a major project is undertaken.

He’s argued the Amazon deal lacked transparency — and this would change that for future proposals.

“No matter if you were for or against the specific project in Long Island City,” Gianaris said at the rally, “we can all agree the process stunk and the process was not considerate of the people who live in these communities or the effect these economic development policies have on the people of the state of New York as opposed to the benefits for these wealthy corporations.”

The rally at the Capitol was attended by progressive advocates as well as members of Make The Road New York, a group that has had financial ties to the Retail, Wholesale and Department Store Union, which opposed the Amazon project amid a push to unionize workers at Whole Foods, which the company owns.

But many of these projects promise jobs for areas like upstate New York, which has lagged behind the rest of the country in recovering from the recession. Assemblyman Phil Steck says the proposal wouldn’t scuttle future Amazon-size projects.

“That’s the boogie man that’s always trotted out there that if you don’t concede what a company like Amazon wants its a deterrent for jobs,” Steck said. “It’s exactly the opposite.”

It’s not yet clear if any of the proposals meant to reign in economic development spending or add transparency will pass. Assembly Speaker Carl Heastie says he’s yet to review the measure.

“I think the more that you could have supporting a project of that magnitude, the better,” Assembly Carl Heastie told reporters outside of his office. “But I haven’t had a chance to read through that proposal.”

A spokesman for Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s office declined to comment.