A new poll Tuesday showed fewer New Jerseyans are optimistic about the direction of their state, but they don’t think Gov. Chris Christie is to blame.
The Fairleigh Dickinson-PublicMind poll out Thursday finds Gov. Chris Christie and Cory Booker each have 50 percent support.
A new survey from Business Insider asked 1,600 Americans to answer questions about states they don’t live in, like which were the drunkest, the smartest or had the silliest accents.
The Oct. 16 special election will determine who completes the last 15 months of Sen. Frank Lautenberg’s term.
Police Commissioner Ray Kelly is not running for mayor, but one pollster said her survey shows voters would love for him to do so.
“It was not commissioned by Commissioner Kelly, and I don’t know who it was commissioned by,” spokesman Paul Browne said.
The Monmouth University poll out Monday finds 6 in 10 respondents said Jersey is a good or excellent place to live.
New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie continues to ride a wave of strong support as he held his 102nd town hall meeting Tuesday.
The Quinnipiac University poll shows New York City Council Speaker Christine Quinn could get 37 percent of the vote.
The Siena Research Institute poll released Monday says voters statewide were split 40-40 percent when asked if the Department of Environmental Conservation should lift a 4 1/2-year-old moratorium on fracking.
When asked whether the unlucky number of 13 in the coming year was something to be concerned about, a resounding 97 percent of respondents answered, ‘who cares.’
New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie continues to ride a wave of support from his handling of superstorm Sandy, according to a newly released Monmouth University/Asbury Park Press poll.
The poll asked respondents to choose between “Seinfeld,” “The Honeymooners,” “Friends,” “Cheers,” “Arrested Development,” “Mary Tyler Moore,” and “30 Rock.”
Talk about a bad stretch for Mark Sanchez. The Jets quarterback fumbled away a chance to beat the Patriots, and was voted by his peers as the second-most overrated player in the NFL. But that’s not all.
A new poll finds that 47 percent of New Yorkers say they are worse off financially than they were four years ago, compared to 37 percent who say their finances have improved.