Republican congressional candidate Claudia Tenney was one of the first GOP House candidates in New York to blast the recommendation by the FBI to not pursue criminal charges against Hillary Clinton over her use of a private email serve.

While critical of Clinton’s usage of multiple servers during her time as secretary of state, in which emails containing confidential and top secret information were transmitted, FBI Director James Comey on Tuesday said a recommendation for criminal charges was not going to happen.

The announcement, while good for Clinton’s presidential campaign, is also providing fuel for her opponents on the right.

In a statement, Tenney said the announcement suggests there is a “double standard” within the criminal justice system.

“It conveys a clear message to the American people: there is one set of rules for the political elite and one for everyone else. This is exactly the type of double standard that destroys public trust in government officials, and reinforces the fact that politicians in both parties are out for themselves, not us. This type of insider cronyism is exactly what I have been fighting in Albany,” Tenney said.

“Anyone else would have been prosecuted under laws design to punish gross negligence in the handling of classified information. There are people that have been prosecuted under these statues, but they weren’t running for President.”

Tenney is seeking the central New York congressional seat held by Rep. Richard Hanna, a Republican who is retiring at the end of the year.

An Assembly lawmaker since 2010, Tenney faces Democrat Kim Myers after winning last week’s congressional primary.