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The Jan. 26 New Jersey poll found Cowboys no better than Jets for New Jersey fans; Christie's big hug is no big deal to Garden State adults.

The Jan. 22 New Jersey poll found Clinton, Christie lead primary packs in New Jersey; but voters sour on governor as 2016 candidate.

The Jan. 21 New Jersey poll found Bridgegate takes one-year toll on New Jersey governor; 92 percent say rail tunnel repair is important.

The Jan. 16 New York City poll found voters like Cuomo more than de Blasio; voters say no to horse ban, yes to cell phones in school.

The Jan. 15 New York City poll found New Yorkers turn their backs on police protests; Lynch, Sharpton both
get negative scores.

The Dec. 29 New York poll found Hillary is New York's New Year's date of choice.

The Dec. 23 New York poll found Cuomo tops de Blasio 4-1 as top Dem in New York; Clinton or Cuomo stomp GOP in state in 2016 race. 

The Dec. 22 New York poll found voters approve Cuomo fracking ban; big yes to minimum wage hike, big no to legislative raise. 

The Dec. 18 New York City poll found police-community ties keep de Blasio approval low; voter opinion of Rev. Sharpton is low. 

The Dec. 17 New York City poll found voters say keep protesters off streets; attorney general should probe police, voters say 2-1. 

The Dec. 11 New Jersey poll found Clinton is the rose of the Garden State in 2016; America is not ready for 'Jersey Guy,' more voters say.

The Dec. 10 New Jersey poll found voters want rail tunnel, but no gas tax hike; Christie approval rating stuck in traffic.

The Nov. 26 national poll found Romney, Bush are top GOP contenders for 2016 race; Clinton leads, tied with Christie or Romney.

The Nov. 25 national poll found American voters split on Obama's immigration move; president's approval near all-time low.

The Nov. 20 New York City poll found New Yorkers give leaders high marks on Ebola; most are not worried virus will strike here.

The Nov. 19 New York City poll found crime, police brutality still serious problems; voters want smaller role for first lady.

The Nov. 18 New York City poll found New Yorkers are high on pot, not so high on de Blasio; Scott Stringer has highest score in Big Apple.

Timely and accurate polls

Frequently cited by journalists, public officials and researchers, the independent Quinnipiac University Poll regularly surveys residents in Colorado, Connecticut, Florida, Iowa, New Jersey, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Virginia and nationwide about political races, state and national elections, and issues of public concern, such as schools, taxes, transportation, municipal services and the environment.

Known for its exactness and thoroughness, the Quinnipiac poll is featured regularly in The New York Times, The Washington Post, USA Today, The Wall Street Journal and on national network news broadcasts. In 2010, respected public opinion polling analyst Nate Silver ranked the Quinnipiac University poll as most accurate among major polls conducting surveys in two states or more. The Quinnipiac poll was also called "the standout performer" by City and State for the most accurate prediction in the Democratic primary for New York City mayor in 2013.

The Asbury Park Press wrote, "The Quinnipiac University Poll is considered the gold standard in the business, frequently lauded by USA Today and other national media organizations for its information and accuracy."

For a typical public opinion survey, a randomly selected sample of about 1,000 registered voters age 18 and over is interviewed over five or six days. The polls are conducted at the Polling Institute on West Woods Road, close to the Mount Carmel and York Hill Campuses.

The Quinnipiac University Poll can be contacted at 203-582-5201 or

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