Family members of those who have been killed in limousine crashes in New York are upset the state legislative session concluded without a larger package of safety measures for stretch limos.

“The reality is that NYS Government failed us,” the families said in a statement on Tuesday. “They failed the Cutchogue families in Long Island. They’ve failed the next limousine victims that will perish needlessly because the State failed to act.”

Lawmakers conclude the session last week. The state Senate approved a series of 10 limousine safety measures, but the Assembly only approved two that have “same-as” or matching versions in the state Senate.

The bills that could become law, pending Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s signature, would require seat belts in limos built after Jan. 1, 2020. Another bill strengthens insurance requirements for stretch limos.

The measures were proposed after a crash last October killed 20 people in Schoharie, including 18 people in an altered stretch limousine. It is the deadliest transportation crash in a decade. Lawmakers and Cuomo in the state budget approved additional insurance and inspection requirements.

“The NYS Legislative session has now ended with little substantive legislative action that would address limousine safety,” the families said. “Limousine safety measures that could very well have saved the lives of the 20 members of our collective families. To say we are disappointed is an understatement. Our disappointment now turns to anger as legislators’ finger point and play the blame game – The Senate blaming the Assembly and the Assembly blaming the Senate.”

Cuomo had said in a radio interview earlier this month the state was potentially limited in what it could do for limo safety given the federal government’s regulatory role.

“The limitation is what we can do is that vehicles that are certified by the federal government we are pre-empted from regulating,” he said. “That’s the limitation.”