The battle over public campaign financing has created some odd political bedfellows already: The Working Families Party and the Conservative Party alike separately challenged the commission in court.

In part, both questioned whether it had the authority to end fusion voting.

But ultimately, the commission didn’t recommend an end to fusion per se, instead backing a move that would make it harder for minor parties to maintain their ballot status.

Currently political parties must have their gubernatorial candidate achieve 50,000 votes every four years to maintain status. If the recommendations stand as law next year, parties on the ballot must achieve 130,000 votes or 2 percent of turnout at the top of its ticket in presidential and gubernatorial elections every two years.

The WFP in a statement blasted the change.

“The Public Financing Commission’s report makes clear that the Governor’s principle motivation was to weaken the Working Families Party: there is no other reason to raise the threshold for third parties a full four years before public financing begins,” said New York Working Families Party Director Bill Lipton.

“With the subtlety of a sledgehammer, the Governor and his allies tried to weaken New York’s progressives before he runs for office again — instead, his blatant abuse of executive power has only further energized progressives for 2020 and beyond.”

The Conservative Party, meanwhile, came at the commission from the end of politics: Taxpayers shouldn’t be footing the bill for campaigns.

“If you hate campaign robocalls now, wait till you’re paying for them yourself,” said Conservative Party Chairman Gerard Kassar.

“And you will be, ring, ring – $100 million worth every four years – if Governor Cuomo’s boondoggle of a taxpayer matching fund plan is allowed to stand. Handing hard-earned money to politicians for political ads would do nothing to slow corruption. When governments grow as large as New York’s, there are always avenues for larceny. Mr. Cuomo’s backhanded commission proved that yet again.”