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Fact-Checking Clinton's Transparency Record on 'Meet the Press'

Hillary Clinton was asked about two issues that have brought to question her transparency on Sunday's "Meet the Press."

In her "Meet the Press" appearance Sunday, Clinton made headlines with her answers to questions about the investigation into her emails and the continuing debate over debates with Bernie Sanders.

She also answered questions about her transparency on two major issues plaguing her campaign -- her private email server and her ties to Wall Street. Our partners at PolitiFact put her claims to the test against their "Truth-O-Meter" fact-checking scale.

Claim 1: "I Have Now Put Out All My Emails"

When pressed on her private server controversy, Clinton acknowledged that sending emails on a non-government account was a mistake. But she said that branding her as "secretive" as a result is an unfair assessment of her transparency record.

"I have now put out all of my emails. Go and ask others for their emails. Ask everybody else who's in public office. I'm the one who's done it, and I did it because I thought it was the right thing to do," the former secretary of state said.

PolitiFact rated Clinton's claim as "Half True," since she did release 30,940 of her work related emails to the State Department for public consumption. The last batch was released on February 29.

However, the total number of emails Clinton sent on her private server was closer to 60,000. As PolitiFact points out, "She and her staff deleted more than 31,000 [emails] without any government review in December 2014 on the basis that they were personal correspondence and had nothing to do with her government job."

Clinton's response has some truth to it, but that only applies to work related emails, not those deemed private and personal.

Claim 2: "I'm the Only Candidate... Who Wall Street Financiers are Actually Running Ads Against"

Senator Bernie Sanders continues to hit Clinton on her Wall Street record, most recently on her promise to release transcripts from her highest paid speeches.

In a clip aired on Sunday, Sanders joked that Clinton's $250,000 Goldman Sachs speech must have been written in Shakespearean prose to garner that much pay.

"I think what he's trying to imply, and I know his campaign tries to imply this, is undermining or, again, misrepresenting my record when it comes to being tough on Wall Street," Clinton said in response.

"It is out there in the public. And I'm the only candidate in the Democratic primary, or actually on either side, who Wall Street financiers and hedge fund managers are actually running ads against."

Clinton's claim that she is Wall Street's only target this election season was given PolitiFact's highest false rating, "Pants On Fire."

"Wall Street financiers and hedge fund managers are running ads against Clinton. But to say she’s the only one being attacked by people associated with the financial sector is preposterous," PolitiFact said.

Clinton definitely has more paid ads against her than Sanders, but Wall Street's main target these days is Donald Trump.