November Mon, 2023
Most New Jerseyans Unaware or Undecided About U.S. Senate Hopefuls Kim and Murphy
Most New Jerseyans don’t know much about U.S. Representative Andy Kim or New Jersey First Lady Tammy Murphy, who both plan to primary U.S. Senator Bob Menendez as he faces federal charges and calls to resign from office. Over two-thirds of New Jerseyans are either unsure or unaware about them at the moment, according to the latest Rutgers-Eagleton Poll.
November Tue, 2023
What’s Most Important to New Jersey Voters on Election Day? Taxes and the Economy, of Course.
Despite mudslinging and legislative battles throughout the Garden State echoing national culture wars, New Jersey voters still care most about taxes and the economy and say they will be the biggest factors in casting their ballots on Election Day, according to the latest Rutgers-Eagleton Poll. What voters view as most important varies greatly, but a plurality – a combined 40 percent – volunteer something related to fiscal issues: 18 percent cite the economy, 16 percent say taxes, including property taxes, and six percent cite something about cost of living and affordability.
November Wed, 2021
Governor Murphy at 50% Job Approval; Maintains High Marks on Pandemic, Lowest Marks on Taxes
As Governor Phil Murphy enters the final months of his first term, half of New Jersey residents approve of the overall job he is doing, according to the latest Rutgers-Eagleton Poll. Fifty percent approve – down from 55 percent last spring – while 39 percent disapprove, (down a point from 40 percent); 11 percent are unsure.
November Mon, 2021
Murphy and Democrats in Legislature Hold Lead Heading Into Election Day; Four in Ten Voters Say Opposing Candidate, Partisanship Fuel Their Choice
Governor Phil Murphy holds onto a solid lead against former New Jersey Assemblyman and Republican nominee Jack Ciattarelli, according to the latest Rutgers-Eagleton Poll. Fifty percent of registered voters in New Jersey say they will – or already have – cast their vote for the governor, versus 42 percent who side with his opponent. Likely voter models do little to change the race.