Hillary Clinton's Wall Street reform plan, which she outlined Monday in a New York Times op-ed, calls for greater personal accountability for the same banking executives that have supported her campaigns for years.

"[E]xecutives need to be held more accountable," Clinton wrote. "No one should be too big to jail."

But Clinton has raked in donations throughout her career from executives who skirted successful prosecution after the financial crisis. During the last Democratic presidential debate, she attempted to explain away Wall Street's longtime support of her Senate campaigns by claiming big banks' contributions stemmed from the geographic location of the 9/11 terror attacks.

For example, Goldman Sachs executives together gave more than $750,000 to Clinton's Senate campaigns, according to the Center for Responsive Politics. The financial firm has paid her and her husband generous six-figure speaking fees to attend events hosted by Goldman Sachs executives.

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