As corruption investigations seep into the governor’s office as well as City Hall in Manhattan, a plurality of voters say state lawmakers should tackle ethics reform in the remainder of the legislative session, a Siena College poll released on Tuesday morning.

The poll found that among a list of issues ranging from enhancing access to cancer screenings, combating heroin addiction and making housing more affordable, passing new ethics and anti-corruption measures was deemed by voters in the poll to be the most important.

The poll found 82 percent rate the issue as “very important” following a year in which scandal and corruption plagued the Capitol. Former Assembly Speaker Sheldon Silver is scheduled to be sentenced later on Tuesday after he was found guilty on all counts of fraud and extortion. His former counterpart in the Senate, ex-Majority Leader Leader Dean Skelos, is due to be sentenced later this month following his conviction on corruption charges in December

Meanwhile, the offices of New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio and Gov. Andrew Cuomo have been issued subpoenas in separate corruption cases.

De Blasio’s fundraising practices in 2014 in aid of the Senate Democrats is facing scrutiny for its use of funneling money through party county committees in an effort to aid individual candidates. Joe Percoco, a former top aide to Cuomo is under investigation for payments he received from companies with millions of dollars in business before the state.

A whopping 82 percent of voters say combating corruption through the passage of new ethics laws is “very important” — eclipsing other issues such as Common Core, the controversial education standards.

But while most voters agree corruption needs to be tackled, there are varying levels of support for individual remedies, the Siena poll found.

A broad majority, 77 percent, back a constitutional amendment that would strip those convicted of corruption of their pension benefits, with voters saying that should apply to all state employees, not just elected officials.

A plurality, 48 percent, oppose capping lawmakers’ outside pay at 15 percent of their base income, currently $79,500.

A similar plurality, 47 percent, believe the recent spate of scandals at the Capitol makes it less likely for them to support their individual incumbent state legislator, though 39 percent do not believe that will have an impact on their vote.

In the sole statewide election this year, U.S. Sen. Chuck Schumer continues to hold a wide lead over his Republican opponent, Wendy Long, 57 percent to 32 percent. That’s down a little from February, when Schumer led the little-known Long 60 percent to 29 percent. At the moment, 52 percent of voters plan to re-elect Schumer, who is poised to become the Democratic leader in the U.S. Senate next year.

Cuomo’s favorability and job performance reviews saw a slight bump, he poll found.

Cuomo’s favorability rating stands at 54 percent to 41 percent, up slightly from 52 percent to 43 percent in February. His job performance rating remains under water, 43 percent to 56.

The poll of 802 registered voters was conducted from April 24 through April 27. It has a margin of error of 4.1 percentage points.

SNY42416 Crosstabs by Nick Reisman