The Washington Post article The Trump administration is likely to use the Office of Government Ethics to push through some of its agenda items, but that’s not likely to include legislation to undo a landmark Supreme Court ruling that legalized abortion in most instances.

That would be a significant shift in the president’s approach to ethics.

The president’s actions and actions of his appointees are being closely watched by ethics experts who say the administration’s agenda may be at odds with the norms of the Senate.

“They are doing everything they can to try to undo the Supreme Court decision,” said Jonathan Adler, a University of California law professor who specializes in federal ethics law.

“There is no question in my mind that there is going to be some action on this issue in the coming months.”

But if the Trump team is going in a different direction, it won’t be because it wants to change the way the Senate votes on bills.

It will instead be because the president wants to do something to help Republicans in the Senate, including through the use of the Office, according to a White House official.

“The president is going into this with an open mind,” the official said.

“We are going to try our best to get something done for the American people.”

The official said that while there’s no question the president is eager to get rid of a Supreme Court precedent that has saved lives and changed the way Congress conducts its business, he doesn’t intend to do anything that would undermine the law.

There’s also no question that the administration may attempt to use its power under the Hatch Act to weaken or overturn the decision, which is the most straightforward way for the administration to make a difference.

The law, which prohibits certain actions that interfere with an employee’s ability to perform his or her job, is designed to prevent the appearance of favoritism or undue influence on employees by an executive branch agency or a government official.

In recent years, Trump has used his power to weaken the law, including when he rescinded an Obama-era rule that required companies to report the compensation of top executives.

“I think the administration will use its powers under the Act to try and weaken the Hatch,” said Adler.

The White House also plans to use ethics law to push back against lawsuits that aim to reverse a decision by a federal appeals court that ruled in favor of abortion providers.

In June, a federal judge struck down the lawsuit.

In March, Trump announced he was rescinding a regulation that required federal agencies to provide a copy of their regulations to any public interest group that requested one.

“This is something the president has said for some time that he doesn, I think, intend to rescind, which means he’s going to keep doing this,” said Dan Shapiro, a partner at the law firm Kirkland & Ellis who specializes on ethics issues.

Shapiro said that if Trump is serious about changing the rules, he’ll have to use his powers to reverse those changes.

“It is certainly possible that this administration will change the Hatch, which the Hatch was intended to protect against, but I don’t think it’s an unreasonable thing to do,” Shapiro said.

In addition to the Hatch act, Trump is also expected to push legislation to repeal a provision of the 1996 federal labor law that requires employers to pay women and minorities the same wage as white men.

That provision has been used by many conservative lawmakers to argue that the GOP has not adequately supported women’s rights in the workplace.

It also is used by Trump supporters to argue the president does not care about working people.

The Hatch Act is the law that gives the president the authority to block federal regulations and other legislation that he disagrees with.

The Trump White House did not immediately respond to a request for comment.

In a series of tweets in April, Trump said he would be willing to sign into law an anti-union bill that would overturn the 2010 Fair Labor Standards Act.

The provision would prohibit most unions from asking workers for wages or other benefits or offering health insurance benefits, as the law requires.

It would also allow the president to block certain laws that the Trump White, House has described as unfair or harmful to workers, such as an immigration overhaul and the Environmental Protection Agency’s proposed carbon regulations.

The tweet prompted an outcry from Democrats and unions, who said the White House was making it clear it would push the Fair Labor standards bill through Congress.

But the White, White House has repeatedly said it doesn’t plan to do that.

The bill would also end a ban on using the Congressional Budget Office to score legislation.

That law has become a rallying point for Democrats and labor groups who say that the CBO is an anti-“partisan” tool.

The CBO is also used by the White to score health care legislation.

“When the CBO does score something, it does not represent the American public,” said Mark Pincus, a spokesman for the Republican Congressional Campaign Committee, a super PAC aligned with Trump.

“But the White doesn’t want the CBO to score the health care bill, because