The state Senate and Assembly on Tuesday passed packages of bills meant to curb domestic violence and aid survivors.

In the Assembly, lawmakers there approved bills that would expand the domestic violence crimes to include identity theft, grand larceny and coercion. Another bill would prevent those who fail to obey or enforce an order of protection from limited liability protections and permit a survivor to recover non-economic and economic damages.

“Far too many New Yorkers have faced the horrors of domestic violence and have been forced to live with the terrible and far-reaching effects,” Speaker Carl Heastie said. “The Assembly Majority is committed to getting survivors the tools and resources they need to put their lives back together. Today’s legislative package will help make that a reality.”

In the state Senate, the Right To Call 911 bill was approved. The measure, which previously approved in the Assembly last month, would narrow local nuisance ordinances for calls by survivors and victims of violence and abuse when contacting emergency services.

“Residents across New York State, particularly victims of crime and intimate partner violence, should be able to call the police for help without fear that their local laws will then be used to threaten, harm or penalize them,” said Amy Schwartz-Wallace, a senior attorney at Empire Justice Center.

“We applaud Assemblymember Lavine and Senator Hoylman for their leadership in passing these protections that will finally undo legally problematic and deeply unjust practices that occur throughout our state. As these ‘nuisance ordinances’ directly undermine public safety and confidence in our justice system, we hope that the Governor will quickly sign this important bill into law.”