Despite heated criticism in recent months, a new Quinnipiac University poll released Wednesday indicated that most New Yorkers approve of the “broken windows” policing policy.
De Blasio will be speaking at the National Press Club Tuesday morning, followed by an afternoon speech on “the Progressive Agenda to Combat Income Inequality.”
Poll director Doug Schwartz said what’s surprising, however, is the governor’s waning support among Connecticut Democrats.
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.
There’s growing public backlash against some protesters who demonstrated following the Eric Garner grand jury decision.
The survey of 1,085 likely voters, released Wednesday, indicates Republican businessman Tom Foley no longer holds a lead over Democratic Gov. Dannel Malloy.
A total of 86 percent of participants of a new Quinnipiac University study said traffic congestion in New York City is a “very serious” or “somewhat serious” problem.
According to the poll released Friday, 64 percent of city voters said Bloomberg was a success as mayor, while just 24 percent say he was a failure.
A day after the first anniversary of superstorm Sandy, New York’s mayoral candidates, meeting in their third and final debate Wednesday, each said they were the best choice to lead the city through another natural disaster.
A Quinnipiac University poll of likely New Jersey voters released Tuesday shows 48 percent say they would like to see the Republican run for president in 2016. Forty-one percent would not.
With Election Day two weeks away, city voters say safety is more important than certain privacy rights.
A new poll deemed the New York City comptroller showed Manhattan Borough President Scott Stringer edging ahead of former Gov. Eliot Spitzer.
De Blasio is leading the Democratic pack with 36 percent of likely voters, near the 40 percent that would be needed to avoid a runoff.
The Quinnipiac poll also found that 62 percent of New York voters are worried that there will be another terror attack in the city.
Quinnipiac University poll director Douglas Schwartz said the poll shows that voters do not have much confidence in their elected officials to reach a deal on gun control.