Puerto Rico's government warned in a liquidity report released on Wednesday that it will run out of money in less than three months as the U.S. territory pushes for permission to restructure nearly $70 billion in public debt.

The report notes that the island faces a $1.3 billion debt payment in February, when a temporary debt moratorium imposed this year by the U.S. government expires. Another $934 million in bond payments is due from March through June.

Puerto Rico has already defaulted on several multimillion-dollar bond payments in recent months, angering creditors who have filed multiple lawsuits and accuse the government of exaggerating its situation.

Government officials warned on Wednesday that if the moratorium is not extended, the island will run out of cash to provide essential services. The report also warned that the island's pension system, which is underfunded by more than $40 billion, will run out of cash in 2018 unless the government takes steps such as increasing contributions.

The government released the report two days before a federal control board charged with overseeing the island's finances meets in Puerto Rico for the first time.

Gov. Alejandro Garcia Padilla has been urging the board to authorize a debt restructuring so Puerto Rico can re-enter the markets and pull itself out from a decade-long economic crisis that is only deepening. His administration has declared a state of emergency at several government agencies and implemented austerity measures including deferring payments to the island's police and agriculture departments, among others.

The report was released on the same day that Ricardo Rossello, Puerto Rico's governor-elect, met with bondholders and credit rating agencies in New York.

Rossello has pledged to improve Puerto Rico's credit rating and re-enter the markets after agencies downgraded the island's debt to junk status.

Puerto Rico bonds rallied after voters last week chose Rossello as their new governor. He has said his main priority is to make Puerto Rico the 51st state.