The future of the state’s campaign finance laws will be in the hands of nine people, including the state Democratic Committee chairman, a top former attorney for Gov. Andrew Cuomo, a Bronx civil court judge and a longtime election law lawyer.

Cuomo, along with the top lawmakers in the Assembly and Senate named the bipartisan commission that will determine how to implement a system of publicly financed campaigns, with a report due by Dec. 1. The report has the force of law unless lawmakers return to Albany within 20 days of the report being issued to alter it.

In addition to considering the contours of a public financing system, the panel can also shape election law, such as whether to continue fusion voting — a key concern for the Working Families Party.

The commission includes state Democratic Committee Chairman Jay Jacobs as well as Mylan Denerstein, an attorney in private practice who served as counsel to Cuomo during his first time and worked in the attorney genera’s office during his time there. Both are appointees of the governor.

Senate Majority Leader Andrea Stewart-Cousins appointed DeNora Getachew, the executive director of the group Generation Citizen and a former legislative counsel and campaign manager for the Brennan Center’s Democracy Program. She also appointed John Nonna, a longtime Westchester County attorney and former county lawmaker and mayor.

Assembly Speaker Carl Heastie’s appointees include Bronx County Civil Court Judge Rosanna Vargas and Buffalo State College official Crystal Rodriguez.

Henry Berger, an election law attorney who worked for New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio as special counsel was selected as a joint at-large appointment by Cuomo, Heastie and Stewart-Cousins.

Republican Senate leader John Flanagan appointed David Previte, a former chief counsel for their conference and an attorney with Hinman Straub. Kimberly Galvin, the co-director of the state Board of Elections Campaign Finance Compliance Unit is the appointee of Assembly Minority Leader Brian Kolb.

The commission was formed as part of an an agreement in the state budget amid a push for the creation of a system of publicly financed campaigns. Assembly Democrats had raised concerns with aspects of public financing and the effect super PACs contiue to play in elections, and the compromise to create the commission was forged out of that.

Still, the commission’s formation is the latest example of lawmakers ceding authority to an appointed panel on thorny issues, including how congestion pricing in New York City would work as well as a pay raise for the Legislature.