The Trump administration is taking steps to make life more complicated for Americans who work in the private sector, and the White House has made the first moves to remove some of those rules.

The Trump administration will remove a rule requiring that people who work for private companies be required to show that they are U.S. citizens before they can obtain government benefits.

It will also roll back a rule that would allow people who want to work for companies with government contracts to prove that they aren’t U.K. citizens and work in an office in the U.KS.

A Department of Labor spokeswoman confirmed the administration is rolling back some rules.

The Labor Department’s Office of Information and Regulatory Affairs said in a statement that the Office of Federal Contract Compliance Programs has been tasked with updating the rules to address changes that occur through federal contracts.

The changes are scheduled to go into effect in July.

The Labor Department said in the statement that “a number of agencies” have received requests for guidance on how to address the new rules.

It didn’t specify which agencies.

The rule, which was implemented by the Obama administration in 2012, required companies to document how many people they employ in the United States and how many U.N. employees they have.

The department said the rule was “necessary to ensure that all federal contractors were meeting the requirements of the U-N-GA.”

In a statement, a department spokesperson said the rules were “part of a broad effort by the Labor Department to ensure compliance with the laws and regulations of the United Kingdom and that all contracts were properly awarded and paid for in the interests of U.B.C.”

It said the department is continuing to work with contractors and the government to improve and streamline its rules and processes, including to ensure a seamless transition to a new administration.

“The Labor department’s Office for Federal Contract Enforcement (OFCE) said in an email that it was in the process of updating its rules.

It’s a new challenge for the department, which has faced scrutiny for how it treats foreign workers in the past.

The government said it has received more than 1,500 complaints about foreign workers under the Labor Act since it was enacted in 2009.

In an email, a spokeswoman for the OFCE said the agency was reviewing all the rules and has been working with industry stakeholders to update the rules.