Vermont Senator Bernie Sanders draws 25 percent of support among Democratic voters in New York, a Siena College poll released Monday found.

The poll showed former New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg reaching 21 percent of Democratic voters, within the poll's 4.5 percentage point margin of error.

But at the same time, 33 percent of Democrats believe Bloomberg has the best shot at defeating President Donald Trump in November, followed by Sanders at 22 percent. Former Vice President Joe Biden, who has made his ability to defeat Trump a selling point of his campaign, comes in third among New York Democrats at 16 percent.

And more than half of Democratic voters, 51 percent, want a candidate who they agree with; 45 percent desire a nominee who will unseat Trump this year.

Bloomberg also defeats the president by the widest margin of the 2020 Democratic candidates, 58 percent to 33 percent, among New York voters.

Among independent voters, Bloomberg holds a 51 percent to 34 percent advantage over Trump.

Sanders won the Nevada caucuses on Saturday after winning the New Hampshire primary earlier this month.

Bloomberg is not competing in a primary until the March 3 Super Tuesday voting begins and has already spent nearly $500 million of his personal fortune on the race.

The majority of the survey was conducted before Bloomberg appeared in the Feb. 20 Democratic primary debate, where he was criticized by his Democratic rivals for non-disclosure agreements for women who have worked for his company. Bloomberg has since said he would release three women from the NDAs.

New York's presidential primary is April 28.

The poll, meanwhile, found Governor Andrew Cuomo's favorability is on the slide. The Siena poll in January found his favorability rating at 49 percent to 45 percent. The poll released Monday found it now stands at a negative 44 percent to 50 percent rating.

His job performance has also dropped with voters: In January, it stood at a negative 41 percent to 56 percent. The new poll shows 36 percent approve of the job he's doing, and 63 percent do not.

Support for the state's recently enacted cash bail law has continued to drop as well, amid talks of amending it by the end of next month. The law ends cash bail requirements for those who have been charged with misdemeanors and non-violent felonies.  

The poll found 59 percent of voters believe the law is bad for New York, an increase from 49 percent last month. Thirty-three percent polled believe the law is good for the state, a decrease from 37 percent in January.

Democrats in the state Senate have proposed eliminating cash bail entirely, but allowing judges the authority to determine if a person should remain in jail pending trial. Supporters of the law have rejected the proposal, saying it would perpetuate racial injustice in the criminal justice system.

The poll of 658 voters was conducted from Feb. 16-20 and has a margin of error of 4.5 percentage points.