Are debate moderators biased? Many survey respondents say yes.

Are the journalists who moderate the presidential debates biased toward one candidate over the other? With the presidential debate only hours away, a survey released Monday shows that a lot of people think so.

According to a survey by Rasmussen Reports, a majority of voters surveyed said they think the moderators at the three presidential debates are likely to help Hillary Clinton more than Donald Trump.

The telephone and online survey, conducted Sept. 20-21, found that 46 percent believe that the moderators – Lester Holt for the first debate, Anderson Cooper and Martha Raddatz for the second and Chris Wallace for the final debate – are more likely to go easier on Clinton, while 32 percent said the moderators will try to remain  unbiased. Fifteen percent said they are undecided about how the moderators will act, while 6 percent said the moderators are more likely to help Trump.

According to Rasmussen, the results are similar to a poll before a 2012 debate in which 71percent of Republicans and 56 percent of unaffiliated voters said debate moderators are biased.

The survey was of 1,000 likely voters and has a margin of error of plus or minus 3 percentage points.

Here are some more numbers from the latest surveys. (Firm that conducted the survey in parentheses).

• (Rasmussen): The candidates have similar support from their respective parties. Seventy-six percent of Republicans surveyed said they support Donald Trump and 75 percent of Democrats said they support Clinton. Fourteen percent of Democrats prefer Trump, while 10 percent of Republicans said they support Clinton. Amon those who are not affiliated with either party, Trump has a 45 percent to 27 percent lead in support.

• (Bloomberg): Clinton is expected to do better in the debate Monday night. Forty-nine percent said Clinton will win. Thirty-nine percent said Trump will have a better night.

• (Bloomberg): Trump and Clinton are tied at 46 percent in a survey of  likely voters. Trump has a slight advantage – 43 to 41 percent – over Clinton when Green Party candidate Jill Stein and Libertarian candidate Gary Johnson are included in the survey.

• (Bloomberg): In August, likely voters under 35 years old broke for Clinton by 29 percentage points over Trump. Last week, Clinton held a 10 percentage point lead over Trump in that category.

(Los Angeles Times/USC Tracking): Trump is up four percentage points over Clinton in a national race in survey results released Monday.

• (Quinnipiac): Clinton is up one percentage point on Trump in a national race in survey results released Monday.

• (ABC/Washington Post): Fifty-five percent of those surveyed have an unfavorable impression  of Clinton; 59 percent have an unfavorable view of Trump.

• (Gravis): In the battleground state of Ohio, Trump is up one percentage point on Clinton when those surveyed were asked to choose among Trump, Clinton and Johnson.

• (Bloomberg): In a number that could bode well for Trump, 66 percent of those surveyed said they believe that the country is “on the wrong track.”