Democratic presidential candidate Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonBiden slams Trump over golf gif hitting Clinton Overnight Cybersecurity: Equifax hit by earlier hack | What to know about Kaspersky controversy | Officials review EU-US privacy pact Overnight Tech: Equifax hit by earlier undisclosed hack | Facebook takes heat over Russian ads | Alt-right Twitter rival may lose domain MORE said Tuesday she is held to a different standard than other candidates when discussing the release of transcripts of paid speeches she's made.

"Why is there one standard for me and not for everybody else?" she asked during the CNN town hall on Tuesday, to applause.

Clinton said she would agree to release the transcripts of her speeches "if everybody does it."

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"And that includes the Republicans, because we know they have made a lot of speeches," she said.

"But, look, what is this about? This is about whether I have the best plan to go after Wall Street, whether I have a record that already demonstrates my willingness to take on Wall Street and financial interests and there's no question about that."

Clinton said she has a comprehensive and effective plan for combating Wall Street abuse, adding that she's clear about her position on the issue.

"As strong, I would argue, as my esteemed opponent," she said, referring to Bernie SandersBernard (Bernie) SandersOvernight Defense: Senate passes 0B defense bill | 3,000 US troops heading to Afghanistan | Two more Navy officials fired over ship collisions Senate passes 0B defense bill Dems fear lasting damage from Clinton-Sanders fight MORE. "So, you know what, if people are going to ask for things, everybody should be on a level playing field, and I'm happy if that were the case."

She said the argument seems to be that if someone takes money from any business, then "you can't fulfill your public responsibilities."

She went on to say that President Obama took an "enormous" amount of money from Wall Street in 2008 as a candidate.

"And then he turned around and pushed through the toughest regulation that we've seen since the Great Depression," she said.

"So the argument just doesn't hold up. But again, if everybody's going to do the same thing, then I'll be part of it."