Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton on Monday said she'll crack down on increasingly common "fine print" consumer agreements that insulate companies such as Wells Fargo from lawsuits related to consumer abuses.

Speaking in Toledo, Ohio, Clinton also said she'll take a more aggressive stance toward antitrust enforcement as her campaign ratchets up an emphasis on consumer protection with her race against Republican Donald Trump entering its final weeks. Wells Fargo opened as many as 2 million accounts without customers' permission as employees scrambled to meet ambitious sales quotas, spurring congressional hearings in recent weeks.

Customers seeking compensation had been forced to sign contracts with clauses that forgo their right to sue and instead enter arbitration if they have grievances.

Alan Kaplinsky, a lawyer with Ballard Spahr who represents companies, said that while firms may win the vast majority of all consumer-related arbitration cases, a Consumer Financial Protection Bureau study showed that consumers win most of those initiated by consumers. He also disagreed that companies generally pick the arbitrator.