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ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) — A bill that would authorize New York state to create a utility to take over the debt-ridden Central Hudson Gas & Electric Co. drew criticism this week from nearly every corner of the political spectrum.

It also drew attention from the state’s No. 2 Senate leader, who said the legislation should be reworked by the Legislature.

A bill in the State Senate that would authorize the state to create a public utility to take over Central Hudson’s debt racked up by the 2010 explosion of a natural gas pipeline and a 2010 flood would have been the latest in a series of partial state takeovers of banks and utilities. It would have borrowed billions in debt to help the company.

The legislation quickly took on a partisan life of its own, prompting Gov. Andrew Cuomo to call a special legislative session to rewrite the bill.

His call came on a Tuesday afternoon, a time of day that even many of his opponents had long since turned their attention to taxes.

“I don’t think it’s necessary,” said Sen. Greg Ball, R-Palmyra, the sponsor of the legislation. “I think the governor is taking it upon himself to rewrite the bill and that’s a little insulting.”

Cuomo has argued the legislation is needed to put an end to a monopoly that forces customers to pay electricity prices of up to 18 times what neighboring states pay, and that they have no power to choose their provider.

The proposal has been described as a bailout that only New Yorkers benefiting from the resulting cheaper rates will receive.

Many of the 23 Republicans in the State Senate, who already have

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