The Environmental Protection Agency’s (EPA) Regulatory Reform Task Force, led by the Office of Policy, submitted a Federal Register notice on Tuesday to solicit public comments on EPA regulations.

“We are supporting the restoration of America’s economy through extensive reviews of the misaligned regulatory actions from the past administration,” said EPA administrator Scott Pruitt in a statement. “The previous administration abused the regulatory process to advance an ideological agenda that expanded the reach of the federal government, often dismissing the technological and economic concerns raised by the regulated community and duplicating long-standing regulations by states and localities.”

Pruitt added, “Moving forward, EPA will be listening to those directly impacted by regulations, and learning ways we can work together with our state and local partners, to ensure that we can provide clean air, land, and water to Americans.”

These regulations include the controversial Lead: Renovation, Repair and Painting Rule (RRP), which has been deeply unpopular among the construction industry and is already undergoing a review under Section 610 of the Regulatory Flexibility Act (RFA). This is issued by government agencies to determine “if provisions of a rule that are related to small entities should be continued without change, rescinded, or amended to minimize adverse economic impacts on small entities.” The 610 review for RRP began in June 2016 and is still ongoing.

Other major regulations that could receive comments from the industry include the Clean Power Plan, which President Trump seeks to de-fund in his 2018 budget proposal, and the Waters of the United States (WOTUS) rule, which Trump has ordered the EPA to review. EPA’s vast regulatory infrastructure also covers the manufacture of fabricated metals, such as those used in glazing systems, and emission standards for vinyl production facilities, which supply to the fenestration industry.

All EPA program offices will collect public comments specific to their issues. That includes the Office of Administration and Resources Management (OARM), which administers several programs related to energy efficiency in buildings. EPA’s Regulatory Reform Task Force is working with program offices to gather their recommendations for specific rules that should be considered for repeal, replacement or modification. EPA regional offices, program offices and other officials will report back by May 15, 2017.

It’s unclear if the Energy Star program is soliciting public comment, as it is a voluntary partnership program, not a regulation. However, it’s supervised by the Office of Atmospheric Programs, which is one of the EPA offices seeking public comment. Trump’s 2018 budget plan seeks to “closeout or transfer” the popular Energy Star program, which works with industries to rate the energy efficiency of thousands of products, including doors, windows and skylights.

EPA has launched a new webpage with information related to the agency’s regulatory reform efforts. It will include a list of upcoming meetings.