(Bloomberg) -- The accounting of Governor Kathy Hochul’s record-breaking $21.6 million campaign haul reads like an alphabet soup of New York’s most prominent real-estate developers, union political action committees, trade associations and hedge fund managers. 

Hochul, who took office in August after former Governor Andrew Cuomo resigned amid sexual-harassment allegations, has long been a prodigious fundraiser. She originally planned to collect at least $10 million by the end of 2021 and roughly $25 million by summer of 2022 to intimidate challengers as she tries to become the first woman to win the office outright. Her ahead-of-schedule take dwarfed the otherwise respectable fundraising of some likely Democratic primary and general election competitors. 

The governor’s filings show 33 different donors gave the $69,700 maximum, including Vornado Realty trustee Russell Wight, Related Companies Chief Executive Officer Jeff Blau and Silverstein Properties chairman Larry Silverstein. There were also tech giants like former Google CEO Eric Schmidt and LinkedIn co-founder Reid Hoffman. Philanthropists including Agnes Gund and Beth Rudin DeWoody gave, and so did comedian Jerry Seinfeld, who donated $50,000.

The governor even took in donations from Republicans like former U.S. Senator Al D’Amato and former New York City mayoral candidate John Catsimatidis. 

In all, Hochul racked up more than 7,000 separate donations in the less than five months she’s been in office. Nearly 1,600 came in amounts of $5,000 or more. Small-dollar donors contributed less than 1% of Hochul’s total. 

Hochul’s efforts highlight potential conflicts of interest in raising money from people and interests with business before the state. Las Vegas Sands, whose chief executive has spoken of plans to bid for a New York City casino if the state approves new downstate licenses, donated $5,000. Nursing-home operators, whose industry has come under heavy scrutiny amid the pandemic, contributed about $40,000. 

“Governor Hochul is proud of the fact that her bold agenda to move New York forward has resonated with a diverse coalition of supporters,” campaign spokesperson Jerrel Harvey said in an emailed statement. “In keeping with the governor’s commitment to maintain high ethical standards, campaign contributions have no influence on government decisions.”

Read More: Cuomo’s $16.4 Million War Chest Stirs Queries on What’s Next 

Hochul’s fundraising roughly quadrupled that of Democratic U.S. Representative Tom Suozzi of Long Island. Suozzi’s campaign reported raising $5.46 million and has $5.25 million in cash on hand. Hochul raised almost 10 times more than New York City Public Advocate Jumaane Williams, another likely primary challenger. He reported donations of just $221,996 over the past six months. His campaign has $189,221 in cash on hand. 

If Hochul wins the primary in June, she’ll face a Republican challenger in November. The current GOP field consists of U.S. Representative Lee Zeldin and Andrew Giuliani, son of former New York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani. 

Zeldin raised $4.24 million in the past six months, including $75,000 he transferred from a congressional campaign account, and his campaign has $5.6 million in cash on hand. Giuliani raised just $85,601 and his fledgling campaign has $188,409 in cash on hand. 

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