Bloomberg News reports that the U.S. Department of Labor has proposed reducing regulations that prevent teens from working in dangerous jobs.

The Labor Department plans to unwind decades-old youth labor protections by allowing teenagers to work longer hours under some of the nation’s most hazardous workplace conditions, sources familiar with the situation told Bloomberg Law.

The DOL will propose relaxing current rules—known as Hazardous Occupations Orders (HOs)—that prohibit 16- and 17-year-old apprentices and student learners from receiving extended, supervised training in certain dangerous jobs, said the two sources. That includes roofing work, as well as operating chainsaws, and various other power-driven machines that federal law recognizes as too dangerous for youth younger than 18.

The sources’ accounts were corroborated by a summary of a draft regulation obtained by Bloomberg Law.

“The Department proposes to safely launch more family-sustaining careers by removing current regulatory restrictions on the amount of time that apprentices and student learners may perform HO-governed work,” the DOL states in the summary.

It appears that the current administration won’t rest until every piece of progressive legislation and regulation of the past century has been erased.