And when asked whether de Blasio deserves a second term, more voters said no than yes — 47 to 41 percent.
Former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton is losing some ground in the polls, but the numbers still look good for a potential 2016 presidential run despite the recent controversy over her emails.
Voters diapproved, 54 percent to 35 percent, of the way Cuomo is handling ethics in government, the poll found.
A Quinnipiac University poll says New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s approval rating has dropped to its lowest point amid an ongoing fight with teachers unions.
A Quinnipiac University poll released Wednesday finds 46 percent of New Jersey voters surveyed approve of the job Christie is doing compared to 48 percent who disapprove.
Patrolmen’s Benevolent Association President Patrick Lynch is speaking out after a new poll found only 18 percent of New Yorkers had a favorable opinion of the longtime union leader.
A new poll Thursday showed a low approval rating for Patrick Lynch, president of the Patrolmen’s Benevolent Association.
Seventy-one percent of black voters said they approve of the mayor, but only 34 percent of whites gave him a thumbs-up.
A survey released Wednesday by Quinnipiac University said that 51 percent of New York City residents approve of the mayor, while 28 percent do not.
A poll shows support for medical marijuana is slightly down from February, but New Yorkers still overwhelmingly support the drug for medical use.
A Quinnipiac University poll released Tuesday says that 45 percent of New Yorkers approve of the job de Blasio is doing. Thirty-four percent disapprove.
The Quinnipiac University poll released Monday finds only 9 percent oppose legalizing medical marijuana.
The Quinnipiac poll found 49 percent of city voters support funding pre-K without raising taxes versus 40 percent who favor de Blasio’s proposed tax hike on those making at least $500,000.
According to a Quinnipiac University poll released Thursday afternoon, 67 percent of voters have given the new mayor a vote of confidence, compared with just 21 percent who don’t feel optimistic.
De Blasio campaigned on a platform of adding a tax on households making more than $500,000 a year to cover the costs of universal pre-kindergarten and after-school programs.