According to the most recent Marquette Law School Poll released Wednesday, Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton’s lead over Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump has decreased among registered Wisconsin voters.

Among the voters polled, 42 percent supported Clinton, while 37 percent supported Trump — a five point lead. In early August, Clinton received 46 percent support and Trump received 36 percent support.

Additionally, 19 percent did not express a preference, saying they will vote for neither candidate, will not vote or don’t know how they will vote — a three point increase from the last poll.

Poll shows Clinton widening gap over Trump in WisconsinAccording to the most recent Marquette Law School Poll released Wednesday, Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton has strengthened her lead among Read…

When respondents were asked if the word “honest” described the candidates, 68 percent of candidates said no to Clinton while 64 percent said no to Trump.

In a four-way match up with Clinton, Trump, Libertarian candidate Gary Johnson and Green Party candidate Jill Stein, the results showed 37 percent of respondents support Clinton, 32 percent support Trump, 11 percent support Johnson and Stein at 7 percent support Stein.

In Wisconsin’s U.S. Senate race, former U.S. Sen. Russ Feingold, D-Wis., decreased three points to 46 percent, while Republican incumbent U.S. Sen. Ron Johnson decreased 1 percent to 42 percent, since the early August poll.

Paul Ryan, Russ Feingold sweep Wisconsin primariesHouse Speaker Paul Ryan, R-Wisc., Sen. Ron Johnson, R-Wisc., and former Sen. Russ Feingold, D-Wisc., all won party primaries in Read…

Gov. Scott Walker’s approval of how he handles his job stands at 43 percent, with disapproval at 49 percent, the first time his disapproval has been under 50 percent since October 2014.

Respondents were also asked about their stance on undocumented immigrants working in the United States. Sixty-two percent said they should be allowed to stay and eventually apply for citizenship, 19 percent said they should be allowed to stay as temporary guest workers and 15 percent said they should be required to leave their jobs and the U.S.

Fifty one percent of registered voters said they read or heard “a lot” about the recent civil unrest in Milwaukee after a police offer shot and killed an armed man.

When asked about feelings towards the police, 86 percent said the police make them feel mostly safe, while 12 percent said they feel mostly anxious. Among black and Hispanic respondents, 57 percent said police make them feel mostly safe and 37 percent said mostly anxious.

The poll interviewed 803 registered Wisconsin voters by landline or cell phone, from Aug. 25 to 28. Among registered voters, 45 percent lean Republican, 46 percent Democratic and 7 percent independent.

The Monmouth University Poll, also released Wednesday, found Clinton to have a five point lead over Trump in Wisconsin. In the race for the U.S. Senate, Feingold had a 13 point lead over Johnson.