Hillary ClintonHillary Rodham ClintonMichael Moore touts Ellison for DNC chair: ‘We need fresh blood’ Conquering Trump returns to conservative summit How the candidates for DNC chair stack up ahead of Saturday's vote MORE deflected a call from a Nevada voter to release transcripts of her speeches to Wall Street groups and pushed back at accusations that her reluctance to make those documents public was just "political rhetoric." 

"I am happy to release anything I have when everyone else does the same, because every other candidate in this race has given speeches to private groups, including Sen. Sanders," she said during Thursday's MSNBC Democratic presidential town hall, referring to rival candidate Bernie SandersBernie SandersMichael Moore touts Ellison for DNC chair: ‘We need fresh blood’ Tommy Chong: Trump pot crackdown 'will be defeated in court' DNC chair campaigns scramble ahead of tight vote MORE.

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"I was the candidate who went to Wall Street before the crash. I was the candidate who said to them, 'You are wrecking our economy.' " 

Clinton opponents have coalesced around a call for her to release transcripts from paid speeches she gave to major Wall Street firms. They say it will shed light on how tough she would be with the banking sector as president.

But the audience member, an avowed Sanders supporter, questioned her trustworthiness on the issue by referencing her shift on gay marriage. 

"I do respect you very much,” the voter said. “In fact, only a decade ago, I was a very big supporter of yourself and your husband.

"It actually broke my heart when you said marriage was between a man and a woman. How can we trust that this isn't just more political rhetoric? Please just release those transcripts so we know exactly where you stand.”

Clinton pushed back against the characterization and defended of her change of heart on gay marriage by noting endorsements from pro-LGBT groups. 

"I, like many Americans, have evolved, and I'm glad I have. I'm a 100 percent supporter, I am absolutely adamant about protecting marriage equality," she said.