That's what she'll tell a legislative committee looking into the gas plants controversy if she's asked to testify, she said Wednesday.
"I was not part of any meetings on the decision to move the gas plant," she said.
"I was part of the campaign team, but I was not in any of those meetings. And if I am asked to come forward, I will come and answer the questions that I'm asked."
The opposition parties say the governing Liberals cancelled two plants in Mississauga and Oakville — at a cost to taxpayers of at least $230 million — to save Liberals seats in the face of local opposition to the projects.
Two ministers told the committee that the decision on the Mississauga plant was made by the Liberal party.
The NDP and Conservatives are demanding that the Liberals strike the committees looking into the gas plants and the province's troubled Ornge air ambulance service as soon as the legislature gets back to business next week.
Wynne didn't make that promise Wednesday, but said she is committed to having "fully functioning committees." She's also asked the auditor general to add the gas plant in Oakville — which was cancelled in 2010 — to his current probe of the Mississauga project.
Wynne said she's also open to answering questions from the all-party committee that was examining Ornge, which is under a criminal probe amid allegations of kickbacks and missing money. Dalton McGuinty refused to testify when he was premier.
The committees' work was shut down in October when McGuinty prorogued the legislature and announced he was resigning.
It also killed a rare contempt motion against former energy minister Chris Bentley over his initial refusal to release documents about the gas plants.
The Liberals had to admit they'd found 20,000 more documents on the gas plants, weeks after they released an initial batch of 36,000 pages, and insisted that was all there were to be found.
Tory house leader Jim Wilson said the Liberals are now trying to place limits on what the committees can do in the upcoming session.
"The government doesn't want to deal with the contempt motions or the failure to produce papers or the breach of parliamentary privilege," he said.
There may be grounds for another contempt motion against the cabinet ministers who got up in the legislature and said there were no more documents after the first batch, Wilson added.
"This is a precedent that parliamentarians can't allow to stand, that a government can break the law — the Legislative Assembly Act, which is the law around here," he said.
"The government is begging us not to pursue that, and then they'll strike committees and deal with just the power plants and Ornge."
Wilson's comments caught government house leader John Milloy off guard.
"I've never heard this before," he said.
"We've had very, very good discussions and it's our intention to have committees up and running ... within 10 days."
According to the rules of the legislature, all three parties have to agree on the makeup of the committees, such as which party will chair it.