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House Financial Services Committee Chairman Jeb Hensarling, shown here at a hearing in March, claims many of the provisions in Dodd-Frank have hurt the economy. Jacquelyn Martin/wld hide caption

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Jacquelyn Martin/wld

Sen. Bernie Sanders has emphasized shadow banking less than Hillary Clinton, but he maintains that his overall platform is much tougher on Wall Street than hers. Win McNamee/Getty Images hide caption

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Win McNamee/Getty Images

Neel Kashkari, head of the Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis, says some U.S. banks are still too big. Bloomberg via Getty Images hide caption

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Bloomberg via Getty Images

Bernie Sanders told supporters after winning the New Hampshire primary, "The American people bailed out Wall Street; now it's Wall Street's time to help the middle class." J. David Ake/AP hide caption

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J. David Ake/AP

Hillary Clinton, Bernie Sanders and Martin O'Malley take the stage after individually answering questions during Friday night's First In The South Democratic Presidential Forum at Winthrop University in Rock Hill, S.C. Chuck Burton/AP hide caption

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Chuck Burton/AP

Jack Bogle wants Americans to make more money in the stock market and give less away to financial firms. Courtesy of Vanguard hide caption

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Courtesy of Vanguard

More than half of working people in this country have saved less than $25,000 for retirement and many pay crippling investment fees that eat away at gains. Automated financial advisers called roboadvisers offer a low-fee alternative. Annette Elizabeth Allen/NPR hide caption

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Annette Elizabeth Allen/NPR