Still, the poll found that Feinstein remains popular.
More than half of likely voters — 54% — approve of the job she’s doing, compared with 38% who disapprove. Jerry Brown’s approval rating, and it bests the marks for California’s other Democratic senator, Kamala Harris.
The PBS Frontline investigative documenatory, "Rape in the Fields, The Hidden Story of Rape on the Job in America" found more than half a million women work in U. A 2012 Human Rights Watch survey found 80% of 150 women in California's Central Valley had experienced some form of the abuse. There are 13 candidates running in the special election, and the primary is Tuesday.The results are similar among all California adults, not just likely voters, with 46% saying she should not run for another term and 41% saying she should run.Feinstein, 84, has come under increased pressure from members of California’s left, many of whom were infuriated when earlier this month she called for “patience” with President Trump and refused to back demands for his impeachment.Lawmakers passed a large package of housing legislation earlier this month, including a new real estate transaction fee and a bond measure for the November 2018 ballot. Nearly 60% of the Californians hold a generally favorable view of the healthcare law, and just over a third of Californians see it unfavorably — the highest approval rating since PPIC began tracking the law's popularity in 2013.But even with that new spending, state subsidies will remain billions of dollars' short of what's needed to finance housing for its neediest residents, according to state and third-party estimates. No more watching from the sidelines as small-fry states like Iowa and New Hampshire throw their weight around. I’m already fluffing pillows and prepping the guestroom for all the 2020 hopefuls who’ll be camped out. But while Democrats and independents back the law, known as Obamacare, with strong majorities, three-quarters of Republicans have negative views of it.Among those who have been mentioned is state Senate leader Kevin de León (D-Los Angeles), who is weighing his next political move after he terms out of office in 2018.