State lawmakers have agreed on a bill that could pave the way for New York prosecutors to bring cases against people who have received presidential pardons, Attorney General Letitia James said on Tuesday.

“This bill is not specifically tailored to any individual,” James said at a news conference. “It focuses on closing a loophole and those individuals who would attempt to evade justice.”

The bill is meant to close the so-called double jeopardy loophole created when a person receives a presidential pardon. The bill was initially proposed as President Donald Trump’s former campaign manager, Paul Manafort, would receive a presidential pardon following money laundering and fraud convictions.

Other Trump former campaign and administration figures are facing legal scrutiny as well as part of a widening case surrounding the investigation into Russian involvement in the 2016 election.

But an amended version of the bill would only allow prosecutes to seek charges against those who have worked for a sitting president or were part of their family.

“Double jeopardy as you know has existed since the founding of our country,” James said. “But these protections exist for protecting Americans from being charged twice for the same crimes. I recognize that there’s a concept in the constitution known as dual sovereignty. It’s important that each state have the ability to defend and prosecute its state statute.”

James on Tuesday at the Capitol met with state lawmakers to discuss the bill and other issues in her office.

“We do have an agreement with both houses,” she said. “We anticipate the bill will be passed in the coming weeks.”

James also confirmed her office had issued subpoenas to Deutsche Bank and Investors Bank. The investigation reportedly surrounds Trump’s efforts to purchase the Buffalo Bills football team in 2014.