Activating PIM roles with PowerShell Read More
In this session we’ll dive into activating Privileged Identity Management roles with PowerShell. We will walk through the problem of activating PIM roles, and how a simple PowerShell script can be used to simplify this process. This session is not about PIM specifically, but more about what it takes to automate this process with PowerShell.
Teams is Microsoft’s collaboration hub within Office 365. Teams was originally introduced as a direct answer to Slack, but it’s become a much bigger solution than that over the last two years it has been publicly available within Office 365.
According to recent numbers from Microsoft, Teams is now in use at more than 500,000 organizations across the world. With a new service of this scope there is going to be a long adoption period, while organizations wrap their collective heads around how to use a service like this. Hopefully this blog post will start that education and adoption process for a few more Office 365 customers. Read More
Sometimes things don’t go as planned.
I, and a few of my fellow Exchange MVP/MCM friends, tried to write an Exchange book. That book never ended up going anywhere, so now I have these chapters sitting on my computer that no one has ever seen.
I figure it’s time to publish them somewhere, so here goes. You can download these chapters at the link below. They are free, just click through the store and don’t put in any credit card information.
These chapters have not been edited, or cleaned up, or even read in over a year. Read them at your own risk.
https://www.mcsmlab.com/downloads Read More
Office 365 and Azure are where many enterprises do their work, and IT pros need to understand how to keep these tenants secure.
As Office 365 has continued to mature, Microsoft has added more options to share information and work with people outside your organization.
However, inviting external users opens the company to some degree of risk when an outsider gains access to your organization's data. This tip will cover the ways to monitor Office 365 guest users to see who has access to what data and how to modify those rights. Read More
The current version of Exchange can, and in most cases should, be installed on Windows Server Core. Windows Server Core is a version of the Windows Server operating system that does not have a Graphical User Interface (GUI). Since “windows” are well ingrained into the administrative habits of most of us Windows Server administrators, it’s reasonable to expect that most Exchange administrators are going to be a bit hesitant to go down this route.
In this blog post I’m going to look how to install Exchange 2019 on Server Core, the reasons why you should be installing all your new Exchange servers on Server Core, and how using Server Core is going to make you a better administrator. Read More