And an angry Clinton is claiming that she is held to a different standard. She sat down with Eyewitness News political reporter Dave Evans to film the "Up Close" segment, where she blasted Bernie Sanders in a campaign that has turned nasty as of late.
SCROLL DOWN TO SEE THE FULL INTERVIEW WITH HILLARY CLINTON
"Sanders repeatedly says 'I've never run a negative campaign,'" she said. "Well he needs to look around him, listen to the people who talk before gets on at his rallies and hear what they say...I think he has played along with the negativity you find in his campaign."
The latest polling shows Clinton with a commanding lead in New York.
"On Tuesday, we have a big decision to make," she says in her latest ad, which touts her big endorsements. "And the New York Daily News and the New York Times already made theirs."
But Sanders has painted her as too rich and too tied to Wall Street.
"I have really been somewhat surprised to see the kinds of things the Sanders campaign is saying and implying," she said.
Clinton has earned a handsome payday from speeches to Wall Street executives, which she has kept secret, refusing to release the transcripts.
"You know, I've said I will when everybody does," she said. "I'm tired of being held to a different standard all the time."
She also takes exception to allegations that she is dishonest.
"I think it's regrettable," she said. "The people of New York voted for me twice. They counted on me. They trusted me."
Clinton spoke of frustration with Sanders, claiming he's flubbed interviews on his central theme of reforming Wall Street.
"He couldn't answer basic questions," she said. "He just keeps diagnosing the problem."
Still, she stopped short of questioning his qualifications.
"I've said I will take Bernie Sanders over Donald Trump or Ted Cruz any day," she said. "And I mean that."
Full interview with Hillary Clinton (CLICK HERE TO WATCH ON THE APP):
Full episode of Up Close:
Part 1: Interviews with Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders
Part 2: New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio
Part 3: Republican presidential candidate John Kasich
Part 4: Political analyst Douglas Muzzio
Part 5: Mike Ryan of the New York City Board of Elections
Part 6: Close