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Tag Archives: Office365.
Older posts Blocking Self-Service Purchases .
November 19, 2019 On October 23rd, Microsoft announced – a little out of the blue – they were going to introduce self-service purchase options for users on November 19th.
The details of this change were put forward in a post in the message center , article MC193609 to be exact.
In short, this option would introduce the following changes for commercial tenants: Allow end users to purchase Power Platform related subscriptions using their own payment method, e.g.
Power Apps, Automate (formerly Flow) or PowerBI Pro.
These subscription s could be made in their employee’s tenant, with the exception of government, non-profit and education.
It would not end with Power Platform subscriptions.
To make purchases, end users would be able to open a restricted view of the Microsoft 365 Admin Center .
While a handful individuals cheered ‘Power to the end user’, the vast majority of organizations were very unhappy with this development to say the least.
This adoption booster would not only be opposing Microsoft’s own ‘Cloud on your terms’ and ‘Your tenant, your data’ principles they have been telling customers for years, it could also severely impact enterprise security and governance policies (or absence thereof), let alone lead to discussions when people expense their PowerBI Pro purchase.
And I’m not even talking about the absence of admin controls .
So, swiftly after the massive backlash on social media, UserVoice as well as other channels, the announcement was altered, and a FAQ was published, which you can read here.
The change itself was postponed until January 14th, 2020, and organizations would be handed controls to turn self-service purchases off before roll out.
Rather quietly, details on how to disable self-service purchase have been added to the FAQ.
To read on how to accomplish this, continue reading my original blog post over at ENow by clicking here.

NetApp Data Fabric: A la Hybrid Cloud
Tuesday September 08, 2020

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Office 365 Microsoft365

Office365, PowerApps, PowerAutomate, PowerBI, PowerPlatform Multi-Tenant Administration.
November 4, 2018 Note: When writing this blog, the Azure portal received an update which allows for switching directories.
Unfortunately, this feature hasn’t been ported to the other Office 365 admin UI’s at this moment.
Being a consultant, you often find yourself having to switch tenants, or having to keep multiple admin portals open to different Office 365 tenants.
This may become a nuisance, as you can use only a single set of credentials per browser instance.
In other words, if you connect to the Office 365 admin portal using credentials A, opening up the Azure portal will be in the same context.
A typical workaround for this situation would be to open up a new private browser session.
From that private browser session, you need to provide credentials B.
Any new tabs in that private window will also be in the same context.
The whole private session is hosted in a new window.
A more neat solution for this scenario is leveraging browser containers, such as: Firefox Multi-Account Containers.
Google Chrome’s Profile Switcher.
3rd party add-ons.
This blog is written based on Firefox Multi-Account Containers, so your mileage may vary if you’re using Chrome or a 3rd party add-on.
Firefox also supports a basic version of context switching natively via about:config, setting privacy.userContext.enabled.
I’m not aware of similar features or 3rd party add-ons for other browsers.
Unlike the Chrome extension, FireFox’ Multi-Account Containers allows you to have multiple sessions from within the same browser.
For this purpose, tabs are used to arrange sessions in what’s called containers.
Each container shares the same set of site preferences, sessions, cookies etc.
To identify containers, they can be assigned a (new) name, color and symbol.
After installing the add-in, you will get a button that will open the container selection window.
In this example, I have set up 4 containers besides the default ones: one for every customer and one for my lab.
Selecting Contoso will open a new blank tab.
The right side of the address bar contains a visual reference to the active container, showing label and symbol in the configured color.
Now, when you go to portal.office365.com, the Office 365 account picker may show up when connected before using this container.
Pick one, or enter a new set of credentials.
This account will be stored in this container.
The question of wanting to stay signed in makes more sense now, as the token will be stored within the container, happily coexisting with other Keep-Me-Signed-In settings and sessions from other containers.
Now, when you open a different admin app in that tab, it will be in the same container and thus user context.
You can also select to open a blank tab in that container, and navigate to portal.azure.com.
You will notice it picks up the Contoso credentials provided earlier.
This is because the session information is stored within the Contoso container.
Now click the container icon again, and select a different container, e.g.
Fabrikam.
Navigate to portal.office365.com, and you will notice you can provide new (or re-use) credentials which have a different context than Contoso.
Also, opening the Azure portal after that in this container will be in the Fabrikam context.
Having set this up properly, you can easily switch between all admin portals from different tenants by selecting the different container tabs: no need to switch accounts or firing up separate private browser windows.
This is a more elegant solution compared to private browsing sessions.
A final note that the above not only can be used to access the Office 365 admin portals of multiple tenants, but web-based applications such as Teams, Outlook Web Access or SharePoint as well.
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Office 365 Administration, .

Virtual Events — More Than Just Video Conferencing
Saturday September 12, 2020

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Office365 Comparing Sets of Cmdlets

March 12, 2018 1 With the speed of development in Office 365, it is sometimes hard to track which changes have been made to your tenant.
Of course, there is the roadmap and message board which you can use to keep up to date, but those are in general high level descriptions.
Sometimes you may want to see what are the changes at the cmdlet level in your tenant, between tenants, or Azure Active Directory module.
And there is also the occasional gem in the form of a yet undocumented cmdlet or parameter which could hint at upcoming features.
For this purpose I have created a simple script which has two purposes: Export information on the current cmdlets available through Exchange Online or Azure Active Directory.
Compare two sets of exported information, and display changes in a readable way.
The script is in PowerShell (of course), and is called Compare-Cmdlets.ps1.
To export information, you need to be already connected to either Exchange Online or Azure Active Directory (or both).
To export cmdlet information.

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Use: .\Compare-Cmdlets.ps1 –Export For Exchange Online and Azure Active Directory

separate export files are created.
The files are prefixed with a timestamp and postfixed with the Exchange Online build or Azure Active Directory module version, e.g.
201803121814-ExchangeOnline-15.20.548.21.xml or 201803121815-AzureAD-2.0.0.137.xml.
After a few days/week, or when connected to another tenant or using a new Azure Active Directory PowerShell module, run the export again.

You will now have 2 sets of Exchange Online or Azure Active Directory cmdlets

which you can compare using the following sample syntax: Compare-Cmdlets.ps1 -ReferenceCmds .\201801222108-ExchangeOnline-15.20.428.21.xml -DifferenceCmds .\201803120926-ExchangeOnline-15.20.548.21.xml A progress bar is shown as comparison might take a minute.
When the script has finished checking the two sets, you will see output indicating changes in cmdlets, parameters or switches, e.g.
Download You can find the script on the TechNet Gallery or GitHub.
Azure Active Directory, Office 365, Online AAD, ExchangeOnline, Office365, Script 1 Reply Office 365 Engage 2017 Wrap-up.
June 30, 2017 Last week the inaugural Office 365 Engage conference took place in the small but charming city of Haarlem, The Netherlands.
With hotels for speakers and attendees close by, the event took place in the Philharmonie, a venue normally used for concerts and theater performances.
This lead to some amazing shots on social media of sessions being held in “Room A” (the theater), “Room B” (with bar) and “Room E” (the concert hall).
“Room A” With Tony Redmond being the chair for this non-Microsoft event, one of the few big Microsoft-technology related events remaining in Europe, organizer BWW Media Group managed to attract an amazing line-up of speakers.
Amongst them were quite a number of Microsoft MVP’s, some like Paul Robichaux or Chris Goosen even flying in from overseas.
Being sort of a home game to me, it was other speaker’s turn to having to cope with jetlag.
Sessions presented were on all things Office 365 related, such as Azure AD, Exchange Online, SharePoint Online, Groups and Teams, and also more dev-oriented sessions on things like the Graph API.
Also, more generic topics were also put to the table, like the roadmap and coping with continuous development, GDPR or hybrid strategies.
“Room B” On Monday, Jaap Wesselius and I held a full-day workshop on PowerShell for Office 365.
The attendees were coming from all over Europe, which shows that there is a demand for an European event of this size on this topic.
On Tuesday.

I presented a session on Managing Exchange Online using PowerShell

Tips & Tricks.
Pending feedback from evaluations, the workshop and session went very well.
For those that attended our workshop on Monday, PowerShell for Office 365.

Or my session on Tuesday on Exchange Online and PowerShell Tips & Tricks

the slide decks will be made available later through the organizer.
Sample code from the session is available from the TechNet Gallery here.
“Room E” Finally, a big thank you to BWW’s Megan Keller, their CEO George Coll, and all the other staff as well, who made speakers and attendees feel welcome at this event, which was small and intimate, a different experience from more massive events like Microsoft Ignite.
Also a big thank you to the folks of Quadro-Tech for sponsoring the post-conference drinks.
With everything being walking distance, and with pleasant summer weather, the after-conference hours for catching up with peers and attendees were very enjoyable.
BWW was also so kind to offer us speakers a boat trip, where we could experience Haarlem from the waterside, including the obligatory snapshots of windmills, fields and cows.
Note that the organizer is still looking for feedback on the event.
Share with them what you like or didn’t like, so they can improve next year’s conference.
I am really looking forward to next year’s event, to be held in June 2018, and would highly recommend it to anyone.
Hope to see you there next year.
Office 365 Event, Office365 HCW fails on intra-organization configuration.
May 4, 2015 10 For my lab, I often have to recreate the Exchange Hybrid configuration for a fresh setup of Exchange On-Premises using formerly used namespaces.
Normally you would just run the Exchange Hybrid Configuration Wizard (HCW) after configuring certificates and endpoint URLs.
If you don’t clean up the previous configuration information from your tenant upfront, you may then run in the following error message when running the HCW: Updating hybrid configuration failed with error ‎’Subtask Configure execution failed: Configure IntraOrganization Connector Execution of the Get-IntraOrganizationConfiguration cmdlet has thrown an exception.
This may indicate invalid parameters in your hybrid configuration settings.
Multiple OnPremises configuration objects were found.
Please use the OrganizationGuid parameter to select a specific OnPremises configuration object.
Multiple OnPremises configuration objects indicates there are multiple intra-organization objects defined in your tenant.
You can clean up previous intra-organization configuration objects from your tenant as follows: First, in your Exchange On-Premises environment, run the Get-OrganizationConfig cmdlet from the Exchange Management Shell:.
Copy the Guid value, in the example 1a95d446-ff56-4399-a95e-8ab46c30912b.

Connect to Exchange Online (instruction here)

Check the existing On-Premises definitions in your tenant by running Get-OnPremisesOrganization.
There should be more than 1 entry.
To remove the orphaned objects, remove all the objects that don’t match the Organization Guid you retrieved from your On-Premises environment earlier, e.g.:Get-OnPremisesOrganization | Where { $_.
OrganizationGuid –ne ‘1a95d446-ff56-4399-a95e-8ab46c30912b’ } | Remove-OnPremisesOrganization.
Now you could try re-running the HCW immediately, but chances are you will run in another error caused by orphaned intra-organization connectors (IOC).
In those cases, when the HCW tries to run New-IntraOrganizationConnector, it will fail as the namespace defined by TargetAddressDomains is already in use by an existing connector, and ‘The domain already exists in another intra-organization connector’ is reported.
Those connectors, named ‘HybridIOC – ’, where GUID is the Guid of previously used organizations, exist in your tenant.

In your Exchange Online session

run the following cmdlet to remove orphaned connector definitions:Get-IntraOrganizationConnector | Where { $_.
Identity –ne ‘HybridIOC – 1a95d446-ff56-4399-a95e-8ab46c30912b’ } | Remove-IntraOrganizationConnector.
While you’re at it, you also might want to remove previously created connectors.
Again.

In your Exchange Online session

run the following cmdlets to remove orphaned inbound and outbound connectors (again, using the previously noted Organization GUID): Get-OutboundConnector | Where { $_.
Identity –ne ‘Outbound to 1a95d446-ff56-4399-a95e-8ab46c30912b’ } | Remove-OutboundConnector Get-InboundConnector | Where { $_.
Identity –ne ‘Inbound from 1a95d446-ff56-4399-a95e-8ab46c30912b’ } | Remove-InboundConnector.
After removing these orphaned objects, you should be able to run the HCW succesfully.
Office 365 , Hybrid, Office365 10 Replies Book: Pro Exchange 2013 SP1 PowerShell Administration.
December 20, 2014 3 As some of you may have noticed, it has been a bit more quiet here than it used to be.
Well, the reason for that, after several months of collaborative hard work, blood, sweat and tears, is finally here (and in stores just in time for the Holidays): A book titled Pro Exchange 2013 Service Pack 1 PowerShell Administration.
Together with fellow Exchange MVP Jaap Wesselius, we will talk you through topics such as: Deployment and co-existence scenarios.
The Client Access Server role and topics such as namespaces, certificates, load balancing, and publishing.
The Mailbox Server role and topics such as managing mailboxes, distribution lists and recipients, message transport.
High availability topics like Database Availability Groups and Client Access and Transport availability.
Message Hygiene using the Edge Transport server role and anti-spam features.
Backup, Restore and Disaster Recovery, including the backup-less’ Native Data Protection scenario.
Unified Messaging features and integration with IP telephony solutions such as Microsoft Lync Server.
Compliance features like In-Place Archiving and MRM, In-Place Discovery, In-Place Hold, Data Loss Prevention including fingerprinting, and auditing.
Role-Based Access Control model and Split Permissions model for organizations that require this.
Office 365 and Exchange Online (EXO) scenarios, federating organizations, directory synchronization, ADFS and Multi-Factor Authentication, as well as basic tasks like onboarding and offboarding mailboxes.
Our 600+ page book will take a PowerShell-first approach when talking about Exchange Server 2013.
You can order the book from Amazon here.
I have also added it to the book page here, which also contains other useful books when you want to learn about Exchange or related technologies like PowerShell, Active Directory or Lync Server.
Book, , Office365, SP1 Replies HCW 2013 Subtask CheckPrereqs execution failed.
August 4, 2014 2 A quick heads-up on the Hybrid Configuration Wizard (HCW) in Exchange 2013, which is broken.
The HCW in Exchange 2010 does not have this issue.
The HCW is needed when you want to configure or maintain your Exchange 2013 Hybrid configuration.
When checking the prerequisites, the Exchange 2013 HCW may throw the following error message: Subtask CheckPrereqs execution failed: Check Tenant Prerequisites Deserialization fails due to one SerializationException: Microsoft.
Exchange.
Compliance.
Serialization.
Formatters.
BlockedTypeException: The type to be (de)serialized is not allowed: Microsoft.
Exchange.
Data.
Directory.
DirectoryBackendType The issue has been documented in KB2988229.
An Interim Update is available, as reported here.
The IU is available for Exhange 2013 Service Pack 1 (CU4) and Cumulative Update 5.
Unfortunately, the IU is not available publicly, but must be requested through support.
The fix will be incorporated in Exchange 2013 Cumulative Update 6.
If you must, you can use Exchange fellow Steve Goodman’s instructions documented here, which describes the process to manually configure Exchange 2013 Hybrid deployments.
Be advised that, as Steve also points out, the Exchange Hybrid deployment support status depends on the ability to run HCW successfully.
, Hybrid, Office365 Replies Multi-Factor Authentication in Office 365 (Part 2).
July 9, 2014 3 Multifactor Authentication is a must-have for services based in the cloud, especially for accounts with administrative purposes.
We have already covered what Office 365 Multifactor Authentication is and how to configure it in Office 365 tenants with the Office 365 admin center, and we briefly showed the end user experience.
Now we will look at how we can use the Azure Active Directory Module for Windows PowerShell to configure Office 365 authentication with MFA.
Azure Active Directory Module for Windows PowerShell (AADMPS) enables organizations to not only configure MFA for existing end users who use PowerShell, but also enhance their current provisioning process with MFA options.
By pre-configuring MFA, administrators can prevent end users from having to go through the initial MFA setup process and use their currently configured mobile phone or office number for verification.

Read the full article over on SearchExchange

Azure Active Directory.

Office 365 AAD

Office365, OWA, PowerShell Replies Multi-Factor Authentication in Office 365 (Part 1).
June 17, 2014 1 Multi-Factor Authentication identifies an end user with more than one factor.
Authentication is based on something you know, such as your password; something you have, such as a security token or smart card; or something that’s a physical characteristic of who you are, such as biometrics.
By creating an additional factor on top of the password, identity is better protected.
Multi-Factor Authentication is seen as a must-have for cloud-based services, especially for administrative types of accounts.
In this first tip on SearchExchange.

I explain how you can configure Multi-Factor Authentication in Office 365

discuss the so-called contact methods, explain app passwords for non-MFA applications as well as show the MFA end user experience.
Read the full article over on SearchExchange.
Azure Active Directory, Office 365 AAD, Office365, OWA, PowerShell 1 Reply Script Updates.
June 9, 2014 1 A small heads-up for those not following me on Twitter of one of the other social media channels.
Last week I made updates to the following three scripts: Install-Exchange2013.ps1, version 1.72 Added CU5 support.
Added KB2971467 (CU5 Disable Shared Cache Service Managed Availability probes).
Remove-DuplicateItems.ps1, version 1.3 Changed parameter Mailbox, you can now use an e-mail address as well.
Added parameter Credentials.
Added item class and size for certain duplication checks.
Changed item removal process.
Remove items after, not while processing folder.
Avoids asynchronous deletion issues.
Works against Office 365.
Remove-MessageClassItems.ps1, version 1.3 Changed parameter Mailbox, you can now use an e-mail address as well.
Added parameter Credentials.
Added parameter PartialMatching for partial class name matching.
Changed item removal process.
Remove items after, not while processing folder.
Avoids asynchronous deletion issues.
Works against Office 365.
Deleted Items folder will be processed, unless MoveToDeletedItems is used.
Changed EWS DLL loading, can now be in current folder as well.
Be advised I keep am overview of the scripts and their current versions with publish dates here.
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, , Office 365 Office365, PowerShell, Script, Tooling 1 Reply Older posts.
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