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.
The New York Times poll has found that when asked if bike lanes are a good idea or bad idea, 66 percent of New Yorkers say they were a good idea, with the highest support coming from Manhattan.
A new poll shows a downtick in how New Jersey residents view their quality of life.
Surprise, surprise: Alex Rodriguez isn’t beloved among his peers.
The Quinnipiac poll found that New Jersey voters approve of Gov. Chris Christie 59-36 percent. Meanwhile, they disagreed with him on the criticism of NYPD Police Commissioner Ray Kelly regarding Muslim surveillance in the state.
The Rutgers-Eagleton poll surveyed 601 adults from March 21 to March 27 and has a margin of error of plus or minus 4.3 percentage points.
The Marist College Institute for Public Opinion poll found that nearly one in three veterans in New York City were concerned they would have to turn to food stamps or government assistance.
A new poll shows New Jersey voters are less happy with President Obama’s performance in office.
The Quinnipiac University Poll released Tuesday finds disapproval from women has driven the Republican governor’s approval rating slightly negative.
The Monmouth University/NJ Press Media poll out Thursday finds 65 percent of respondents plan to visit the shore. That’s down slightly from last year.
An equal number — 44 percent — approve and disapprove of the way Christie is handling the job. That’s down from the 51-41 percent approval rating Christie had in April.
The poll of 571 graduates of public and private four-year schools found just over half have full-time jobs. They were graduates from 2006 to 2010.
The Fairleigh Dickinson University’s PublicMind poll surveyed voters in advance of a November referendum on whether New Jersey residents should be allowed to bet on professional sports.
The Fairleigh Dickinson University-PublicMind poll out Wednesday asked people if they believe they’re better off financially now than they were a year ago.
The Siena College poll shows Gov. Andrew Cuomo increased his already high approval rating but that 41 percent feel New Yorkers are losers in the budget that cut spending by 2 percent.