Yes, I think Hillary Clinton has a level of proximity with Wall Street that I would consider dangerous. The answer may turn on Warren and Clinton’s relationships and attitudes toward Wall Street, which couldn’t be more different. Her opinions about financial reform remain something of a mystery. Much of Clinton’s economic intellectual capital and her fundraising skills are rooted in the banking industry.
Wall Street firms like Morgan Stanley, Goldman Sachs, Deutsche Bank and UBS were top contributors to Clinton's campaign in recent years. In addition, according to the list that her campaign team released of her speaking fees, she made $3.15 million in 2013 alone from speaking to these firms. This closeness will certainly lead to Wall Street having a huge amount of influence over her if she is elected president.
Like many main-stream politicians, Hillary Clinton is just a puppet for her corporate sponsors, and as a result is very easy on Wall Street. Clinton will not do anything of lasting importance to deal with the problems of Wall Street, and United States citizens should seek solutions from elsewhere. Clinton is on the side of Wall Street.
Cozy yes, too cozy no. In a long political career and in working with the Clinton Foundation, Hillary Clinton has had to deal with Wall Street a lot. However, that does not mean that we can infer that she will suggest laws or policies that will undermine the American people on behalf of Wall Street.