|Follow Us on Twitter|
|Connect with Us on Facebook|
The April 20 national poll found U.S. voter support for marijuana hits new high; 76 percent say their finances are excellent or good.
The April 19 national poll found U.S. voters support Syria bombing 2-1, lifting Trump; voters divided on Trump's handling of North Korea.
The April 12 Virginia poll found 94% of Virginians back universal background checks; voters support expanding Medicaid 2-1.
The April 11 Virginia poll found Democrats hold double-digit lead in Virginia governor race; Kaine has big lead in early look at 2018 Senate race.
The April 5 national poll found two-thirds of U.S. voters take climate personally; opposition to the wall hits new high.
The April 4 national poll found Trump slump continues as he drops below Obama; Republicans in congress drop to more than 3-1 negative.
The March 31 New York baseball poll found New York fans in Yankees state of mind; but teams are close in New York City.
The March 30 New York State poll found New Yorkers say 2-1, don't try kids as adults; voters back free college almost 3-1
The March 29 New York State poll found Cuomo gets approval bounce, mandate to battle Trump; but New York State voters don't want governor in presidential race.
The March 24 national poll found American voters want to save Big Bird; most oppose spending cuts in Trump budget.
The March 23 national poll found U.S. voters oppose GOP health plan 3-1; big opposition to cuts to Medicaid, Planned Parenthood.
The March 22 national poll found base erodes as Trump drops to new low scores; voters say 60-35 percent president is not honest.
The March 17 New Jersey poll found Yankees win the hearts of Garden State fans; Phillies, Mets tied for second.
The March 16 New Jersey poll found voters want more money for schools, not so much for pensions; support for millionaire's tax tops 3-1.
The March 15 New Jersey poll found Murphy, Guadagno lead in New Jersey primaries; Democrat Murphy has 22-point general election lead.
The March 9 national poll found hatred on the rise, American voters say; concern about anti-Semitism jumps in one month.
The March 8 national poll found voters say Sessions lied and should resign; support for immigrant "path to citizenship" at new high.
The March 7 national poll found Trump inches up, but still has negative approval rating; U.S. voters say media is not enemy of the people.
The March 1 New York City poll found mayor gets worst grades on corruption; 96% say homelessness is serious problem.
Timely and accurate polls
Learn more about the initiative.
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 by email.