A majority of New York voters oppose allowing refugees from Syria into the United States amid heightened concerns over a future terrorist attack in the state, a Siena College survey released on Monday found.

Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s ratings with voters has been largely flat since October, the poll found. His favorability is up slightly, 51 percent to 38 percent. His job performance rating is down slightly, but remains under water: 39 percent to 59 percent.

The poll also found New York voters believe the conviction of former Assembly Speaker Sheldon Silver is a good step toward cleaning up Albany.

And a majority of voters line with Attorney General Eric Schniederman’s contention that daily fantasy sports is gambling and should be outlawed.

The poll found New York voters by a 52 percent to 39 percent margin oppose allowing Syrian refugees into the country. Meanwhile, the vast majority of New Yorkers — 90 percent — say they are either somewhat or very concerned a terrorist attack will occur in New York in the near future.

The vast majority of Republican voters do not support Syrian refugees coming into the U.S., while Democratic voters by a smaller margin, 50 percent to 41 percent, support their settling in the country. Independent voters, meanwhile, are opposed, 50 percent to 42 percent.

Mayors across the state, including New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio, as well as Syracuse Mayor Stephanie Miner, have reiterated their support for having Syrian refugees settle in their cities.

Gov. Andrew Cuomo, meanwhile, has blasted Republican rhetoric over the issue, including the push by governors in other states to block refugees settling there, given their power is limited over federal immigration policy.

New Yorkers are split over how President Obama is handling the latest iteration of the terrorist threat, which game into focus following attacks in Paris and, earlier this month, San Bernardino.

Forty-six percent of voters back Obama’s efforts, with 47 percent opposing. Obama’s gets the most support from Democratic voters, with two-thirds backing him, while a majority of independent voters and more than 75 percent of GOP voters are opposed, the poll found.

When it comes to corruption in state government, a whopping 89 percent of voters polled believe its a serious problem following the convictions of the former legislative leaders in the Assembly and Senate, which came less than two weeks apart from each other.

Voters by a margin of 83 percent to 10 percent backed the conviction of Silver, the former speaker of the Assembly who was found guilty of fraud, extortion and theft of honest services on Nov. 30 (Skelos, the former majority leader in the Senate, was found guilty of aiding his son’s business interests through officials actions on Friday).

Voters by a 3-to-1 margin say new laws need to be passed to prevent further corruption instead of having lawmakers behave ethically on their own.

Still, more than half of voters polled didn’t closely follow the trials of Silver and Skelos and nearly three-quarters haven’t heard of the prosecutor who has sought the convictions of state lawmakers, U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara.

Bharara, who led the cases against Silver, Skelos, former Sen. Tom Libous and former Majority Leader Malcolm Smith, is viewed favorably by only 18 percent of voters.

“While at least 79 percent of voters from every region and party agree that Silver’s conviction is an important step in cleaning up Albany, 61 percent – including at least 57 percent from every region and party – agree that ‘the next guy will do the same’ as Silver, ‘just more carefully,’” said Siena pollster Steven Greenberg. “New Yorkers continue to be very concerned by corruption in state government, and while a huge majority think the Silver conviction is an important step in cleaning up Albany, a strong majority believe that the corruption will continue, thinking that future corrupt pols will just try and do it more carefully.”

When it comes to the attorney general’s ongoing legal battle with fantasy sports websites DraftKings and FanDuel, a majority back his assertion that the companies provide gambling services, the poll found.

Schneiderman has filed a legal challenge to the continued operations of both companies, charging they act predominantly as “games of chance” rather than games of skill.

“More than two-thirds of Democrats and independents side with Schneiderman over the daily fantasy sports companies, as do a small majority of Republicans,” Greenberg said. “Voters from every region think the Attorney General is right in calling these games gambling. Voters under 35 are evenly divided with 49 percent agreeing with Schneiderman and 51 percent agreeing with the companies, however those 55 and older support Schneiderman’s position 75-25 percent.”

The poll of 822 New York voters was conducted from Dec. 6 through Dec. 10. It has a margin of error of 4 percentage points.

SNY1215 Crosstabs by Nick Reisman