Gov. Andrew Cuomo warned state lawmakers that they should finish session with a package of progressive measures accomplished or face potential primaries next year.

Cuomo wants the Legislature to legalize gestational surrogacy and strengthen rent control laws. At the same time, Cuomo listed extending access to driver’s licenses to undocumented immigrants and marijuana legalization as well as the Equal Rights Amendment and pay equity measures as key items.

“Here’s my prophecy: You were elected because you were progressives,” Cuomo said at a news conference. “You end this session — no marijuana, no driver’s licenses, half a loaf on tenant protection, no surrogacy, no ERA, no pay equity — now, I believe they should all be primaried because that is a failure of a basic progressive agenda.”

Warning incumbent Democrats could face primaries is no small thing for lawmakers, especially after the success of challengers in last year’s elections. Already, progressive groups have threatened to primary Assembly lawmakers in the 2020 elections.

Cuomo shrugged when asked if he would support primary challenges.

“Oh, I don’t know,” he said.

Senate Majority Leader Andrea Stewart-Cousins, meanwhile, also shrugged when asked about Cuomo’s comments at a separate event.

“I just take it as the governor talking,” she said. “I’m asked all the time to try and analyze these things and I really can’t. So, what we continue to do is do the things that make New Yorkers lives better.”

Cuomo has continued to a steady drum beat of pressure for lawmakers to expand rent control laws as the Saturday deadline approaches for the laws to expire.

Cuomo warned that if lawmakers do not strengthen rent laws it would “make a mockery of the Senate.”

“I will sign whatever bill the two houses pass. There is no negotiation. I will sign the best bill they can pass,” he said.

“It’s not me and the leadership, it’s what votes the leadership can get. What will the Senate members vote for? That’s the question.”

At the same time, however, Cuomo said he was helping get the measures through for final passage.

“I’m a counter pressure here, right? There’s politics on the other side,” he said. “Unions on the other side, advocacy groups on the other side. But I believe at the end of the day it’s going to be a very successful legislative session.”