Uncategorized

Poll: McCrory popular, but voters see employment status as conflict

Three weeks before Governor-elect Pat McCrory takes the oath of office, a new poll shows him enjoying a solid popularity rating.

Public Policy Polling finds McCrory has a 53% favorability rating among all voters surveyed. But more than half of those surveyed question the appropriateness of his decision to remain employed at the Moore& Van Allen law firm as he prepares to take office.

Here’s more from PPP:

‘Nevertheless voters are not happy with how McCrory is handling his transition into office. 51% think that McCrory’s continued employment at a law firm that lobbies the state represents a conflict of interest to only 31% who think it is not. And 54% think he should resign his job immediately to 25% who don’t think that’s necessary. McCrory was elected due to his broad support from independents but they think both that the job is a conflict (51/36) and that he should leave it immediately (54/30).’

McCrory won the state’s highest office in November promising to clean-up a “culture of corruption” and do things differently in Raleigh.

Check Also

The week’s Top Stories on Policy Watch

1. Plastic is not fantastic: Durham considers 10-cent ...

Top Stories from NCPW

  • News
  • Commentary

Numerous questions remain, however, about the treatment of dozens of other trans inmates Kanautica Z [...]

The Trump Administration’s new public charge rule will do more to keep families separated than it wi [...]

GIBSONVILLE -- The tobacco fields near East Guilford High School are reminders of times bygone when [...]

They clutter the gutters and girdle the turtles. They snag in the trees and float in the seas.  Plas [...]

It can’t have escaped many folks’ notice – even those, bless their hearts, for whom the really big n [...]

Today we wait. We wait for the judges, who retired to their chambers weeks ago in the Common Cause v [...]

There was a fascinating exchange regarding North Carolina’s ongoing budget stalemate last week at a [...]

The post Red Flag laws versus White Flag lawmakers appeared first on NC Policy Watch. [...]