Republican Donald Trump and Democrat Hillary Clinton continue to hold double-digit leads over their respective rivals for their party’s nomination ahead of New York’s April 19 primary, according to a Siena College poll released on Monday.

The poll found Trump, a New York businessman, leads both Ohio Gov. John Kasich and Florida Sen. Marco Rubio by 27 percentage points, gaining ground since last month over his GOP rivals.

Clinton, meanwhile, maintained a lead over Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders, 55 percent to 34 percent, unchanged since Siena surveyed the New York primary last month.

On the GOP side, Kasich enjoys the highest favorability rating of the GOP candidates and has gained the most ground in New York’s primary.

Still, he remains far behind Trump and trails with voters who identify as conservatives. Among self-identified conservatives, Trump garners 52 percent of their support, with 20 percent backing Rubio, while 12 percent support Kasich.

Clinton, meanwhile, leads Sanders in every region of the state by double-digit percentage points. The poll found Clinton bests Sanders by 21 percent in New York, 24 percent in the downstate suburban counties and by 19 percentage points in upstate New York.

Demographically, she’s leading Sanders by 10 percentage points with men and 28 percent with women.

But as has been the case in other primary contests across the country, Sanders draws the lion’s share of younger voters.

Sanders does best with Democratic voters under the age of 35, leading Clinton by 17 percentage points. Clinton leads Sanders by 39 percentage points with those 55 and older, the poll found.

While the Democratic primary poll is essentially unchanged, Trump’s lead has only grown, widening his primary lead over the rest of the GOP filed to 27 percentage points over Kasich and Rubio and 34 percentage points over Texas Sen. Ted Cruz.

Trump leads Cruz by 20 points in New York City, 20 points over Kasich in upstate counties and 26 percentage points over Rubio in the suburbs. And his lead is across-the-board with Republican men and women, as well as Catholic and Protestant voters.

Both Clinton and Sanders in head-to-head contests handily defeat the Republicans in New York in a hypothetical general election matchup.

Among all voters, Sanders has the highest favorable rating of 52 percent. Clinton, meanwhile, breaks even at 48 percent favorable/unfavorable. Former New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg, who is said to be mulling an independent run for the presidency, is viewed favorably by 51 percent of voters in the state.

By a wide, 67 percent to 28 percent margin, most voters in New York believe the U.S. Senate could act on a nomination made by President Obama to fill a vacancy on the Supreme Court following the death of Justice Antonin Scalia.

“That view is held by more than three-quarters of Democrats and almost two-thirds of independents,” Siena College pollster Steve Greenberg said. “While Republicans and conservatives are closely divided on whether the Senate should or should not act on an Obama Supreme Court nominee, there is no question that the vast majority of other New Yorkers believe the Senate should act on the President’s nomination.”

Most New York voters, 54 percent to 38 percent, also back keeping the detention facility at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, open.

But at the same time, voters in the state are divided as to whether the government should be able to gain access to an iPhone used by terrorists in the recent San Bernardino attack: 50 percent say the government is right when seeking Apple’s help at gaining access to phone; 42 percent say the company should not find a way to unlock the phone given the precedent that creates.

The poll of 800 registered voters was conducted from Feb. 28 through March 3, including 368 Democrats and 229 Republicans. The overall margin of error was 4.1 percentage points. For Democrats, the margin of error is 6.2 percentage points. For Republicans, the results have a 6.7 percent margin of error.

SNY0316N Crosstabs by Nick Reisman