Majorities of voters in New York are supportive of measures in the state budget that make the state’s cap on property tax increases permanent, ban plastic bags and end cash bail for misdemeanors and non-violent felonies.

But voters are less enthusiastic when it comes to granting a pay raise for Gov. Andrew Cuomo and limiting the release of booking photos, a Siena College released on Monday found.

The poll found Cuomo’s favorability rating virtually unchanged since March: Voters give Cuomo a negative favorability rating, 47 percent to 48 percent, the poll found.

And the state budget itself was taken as a mixed bag by voters.

Making the state’s property tax cap permanent is supported 64 percent to 22 percent. Banning single-use plastic bags is backed 62 percent to 33 percent. And ending cash bail for misdemeanor charges as well as non-violent felonies carries a 55 percent to 38 percent approval with voters.

But a majority of New York voters, 58 percent to 31 percent, believe limiting the release of booking photos to only when they serve a law enforcement purpose will be bad for the state.

Collecting tolls for entering Manhattan below 60th Street and collecting sales tax for online purchases both received low ratings.

Forty-four percent believe congestion pricing will be bad for the state, with 41 percent believing it will be good. The provision was included as part of a broader effort to raise revenue for mass transit capital improvements.

A plurality, 48 percent, believe sales tax collection for purchases made online will also be paid for the state.

The budget resolution increasing Cuomo’s pay from $179,000 to $200,000 was opposed by a whopping 62 percent of voters polled.

With the budget in the books, lawmakers and Cuomo could be turning their attention to end-of-session issues, including strengthening laws for undocumented immigrants.

Voters opposed extending access to driver’s licenses for undocumented immigrants living in New York, 55 percent to 40 percent. Support for creating a system of single-payer health care is divided: 48 percent of voters support, 44 percent oppose. The legalization of marijuana is supported by voters by a 10-percentage point margin, 52 percent to 42 percent.

And requiring children to be vaccinated for certain diseases, an issue that has arisen amid measles outbreaks in Brooklyn and Rockland County, is overwhelmingly supported 78 percent to 17 percent.

The poll of 735 registered voters was conducted from April 8 to April 11. It has a margin of error of 4.1 percentage points.

SNY0419 Crosstabs by Nick Reisman on Scribd