Israel, a Democrat, filed a petition earlier this month in Broward County Circuit Court challenging DeSantis' suspension order.
"Gov. DeSantis and the state's politicians are benefitting from an overall sunny mood among Floridians who are happy about the economy and life in general", Brown added. DeSantis does slightly better with Hispanics with 48 percent approving of him and 22 percent disapproving of him. Florida's economy is getting better, 37 percent of voters say, as 12 percent say it is getting worse and 49 percent say it's staying about the same.
Yet, 72 percent of those polled are "very concerned" or "somewhat concerned" about climate change and 66 percent are "very concerned" or "somewhat concerned" that they or a member of their family "will be personally affected by climate change".
- 64 percent of Floridians oppose off-shore oil drilling, while 29 percent support. Republicans support offshore drilling 54 - 38 percent.
The poll found strong support of 61 to 27 percent for DeSantis' proposal to ban "sanctuary cities" by requiring local law enforcement to work with federal immigration authorities.
Voters also support, by a 57 - 35 percent margin, a path to citizenship for undocumented immigrants.
Two-thirds of those surveyed-67 percent-say they are satisfied with how things are in Florida while 30 percent are more dissatisfied. Women oppose arming teachers 63 - 33 percent. The idea again has a partisan divide, with a large majority of Republicans supporting the idea.
The poll shows voters believe stricter gun laws would do more to reduce gun violence in schools, 58 percent of voters say, as 32 percent say armed teachers would do more to reduce gun violence in schools.
Floridians are willing to support paths to citizenship for undocumented immigrants, want stricter gun control, are anxious about climate change, and also are fine with providing tax dollars for scholarships for lower-income students to attend private schools, according to a new poll released by Quinnipiac University.
If more people carried guns, Florida would be less safe, 55 percent of voters say, while 35 percent of voters say the state would be safer.
Another participant who doesn't identify as a Democrat or Republican said this: "I suspect the majority on the Florida Supreme Court will easily find grounds to overturn precedent by saying the previous court erred in saying the educational system with vouchers was not uniform and point also to the wide variety of tax credit scholarship programs that have emerged in Florida since that ruling indicating much more widespread use and acceptance of vouchers". Rick Scott a mixed 42 - 38 percent job approval rating.
The poll of 1,058 Florida voters was taken from March 6 through March 11 and had a margin of error of +/- 3.7 percent.