The latest version of a bill that would legalize marijuana in New York largely “mirrors” the details of a proposal by Gov. Andrew Cuomo in the state budget earlier this year, Assembly Majority Leader Crystal Peoples-Stokes said.

“What it essentially does is mirrors the governor’s proposed cannabis legislation that was in his budget,” she said. “It was made up not just the legalization of adult use, but it also enhanced the regulations for hemp. It was just marrying the legislation, we’re adding those.”

The proposal backed by Cuomo would create an Office of Cannabis Management to oversee commercial marijuana, medically based cannabis and hemp production.

Peoples-Stokes told reporters on Tuesday that Cuomo’s plan to have an umbrella entity oversee the product “made sense.”

“It’s essentially the same plant, it has the same properties,” she said. “To me it made sense to do that.”

The legalization push fell out of the budget talks earlier this year amid concerns from Democratic lawmakers over the public safety effect of the measure. Lawmakers are re-working the bill in a bid to gain more votes and potentially the governor’s version of the proposal.

Revenue from marijuana sales would be split in different ways under the new legislative bill: Communities effect by the war on drugs, law enforcement to enhance public safety as a result of legalization as well as funding for drug research and prevention.

It’s not clear yet if the bill can gain sufficient support among Democrats who control both houses of the Legislature in order for a vote to be held by the end of the legislative session in June.

“I believe we’re very close to the votes,” Peoples-Stokes said.