The full results will be revealed on BBC Newsline at 18:30 GMT on BBC One Northern Ireland.
33 favour flying the union flag only on 18 designated days over public buildings.
When it came to community background, 9 of people said they belonged to neither or other categories or refused to answer the question.
The poll asked if Northern Ireland should have a Truth Commission that offers immunity to those møtes for sex i waveland arkansas who admit what they did during the Troubles.
It is understood Richard Haass's talks team is suggesting that all councils and other public buildings should fly flags only on 18 designated days as a default option.Should nationalist majority councils be able to opt out from designated days?The pollsters asked people if the police should stop investigating Troubles-era offences that date back to before the the Good Friday Agreement.What is under discussion in the Haass talks is whether individual councils should have the power to vary the number of days they fly the union flag.It is understood that as a mechanism to deal with the past, the Haass team has proposed a single investigative body bringing together work currently carried out by the Historical Enquiries Team and Police Ombudsman and possibly the coroners courts.There is also a proposal for an independent information recovery body that would have the power to offer limited immunity covering information brought.Although that option may have stirred tension, the poll suggests it is the only one with significant cross community support.The poll on flags, parades and the past was conducted for BBC Northern Ireland.This app delivers the desktop experience of PingOne to your mobile device.One of the objectives of the Haass talks is to come up with a replacement for the much-criticised Parades Commission.Slightly more people, 38, were in favour, compared to 36 against.
It also indicates people do not want a line drawn under the investigation of offences dating back to the Troubles.
In the Haass talks there has been considerable discussion around creating an office that could offer some form of limited immunity to those providing information about Troubles murders.
There is significant support for keeping the Parades Commission and for building a peace centre at the former Maze jail, a survey has suggested.
Dr Haass was called in after trouble erupted in Belfast over the council's decision to fly the union flag on designated days only.On the past, the Attorney General John Larkin sparked a furore when he suggested the prosecution of Troubles-era offences should end.The other 25 said they had no opinion.Thirty nine per cent of those interviewed for the poll agreed the peace centre should be built, while only 26 said it should not.Over the summer, amid tensions over marching, First Minister Peter Robinson put the proposed Maze Peace and Reconciliation Centre on hold.
37 said they had no opinion.
There is more support for the Parades Commission amongst Catholics, 48 of whom want it retained.
Throughout the findings, quite a high percentage registered no opinion.