Democratic congressional candidate Nate McMurray’s tone has changed ever so slightly over the last 24 hours.

Wednesday afternoon, during a press conference in Hamburg, McMurray said it wasn’t his role to tell indicted Congressman Chris Collins whether he should resign, but he knew what he would do in the same situation. However, at that time Collins had not spoken publicly about his intentions.

The congressman did hold a brief press conference Wednesday night, in which he didn’t take questions from the media, and announced he would carry on his campaign.

“I saw the press conference last night that many of you saw and I’ll be honest, my feelings turned to anger,” McMurray said Thursday. “I saw Mr. Collins brag about trying to help MS victims when we know he didn’t talk about that when he was in D.C. He bragged about making his fellow congressman millionaires. He bragged about deleting his emails three times a day. These are things that he said.”

The candidate was speaking again, this time on the other side of the district in Rochester. He said getting out of the race would have been the right thing for Collins to do but instead the Republican “doubled down.”

McMurray said he remains confident he will win though as his campaign gains momentum and funding as a result of Collins insider trading scandal.

“He doesn’t think the rules apply to him, the same rules that apply to everybody else, that if you treat people right and you work hard things pay off and if you cheat you get thrown out,” he said.

McMurray’s campaign said he spoke with the Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee this morning which is also sending technical assistance into the district. It is in the process of restructuring and adding new positions.