Democratic presidential front-runner 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 laughed off a question about releasing the transcript from her paid speeches at Goldman Sachs when asked by a reporter, as rival 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 continues to criticize her on the issue. 

She didn't respond when a reporter with The Intercept asked her during a rally Friday in New Hampshire whether she would disclose the contents of those speeches, instead laughing and continuing to greet and take pictures with supporters. 
The Intercept notes a 2013 Politico report that says a Clinton speech to the company emphasized that "banker-bashing so popular within both political parties was unproductive and indeed foolish." 
Sanders unveiled the barb over her speeches at a Democratic presidential debate Sunday, questioning whether the payments would cloud her judgment in office. 
"Can you really reform Wall Street when they’re spending millions and millions of dollars on campaign contributions, and when they are providing speaker fees to individuals?” he asked during the debate.
“So it’s easy to say, ‘I’m going to do this and I’m going to do that,’ but I have doubts when people receive huge amounts of money from Wall Street."
Those attacks have continued on the the trail. 
Clinton pushed back against that characterization in an interview with the Des Moines Register on Friday.
"Anybody who thinks they can buy me doesn't know me," she said, noting that she's spoken to many different groups. 
"What they were interested in were my views on what was going on in the world. And whether you’re in health care, or you sell automobiles, or you’re in banking — there’s a lot of interest in getting advice and views about what you think is happening in the world."