In 2017 the OxfordSBSGuy.com blog has gone from strength to strength, with 26 posts and 863,000 views. In 2017 I implemented SSL and been working on some tweaks here and there to improve performance. This year I’m considering a redesign and new hosting is in the pipeline to improve performance further. Thank you for your support.
Looking forward to 2018, the industry recently has been focusing on security so I’ll be brushing up on some Security Skills with Sophos and WatchGuard, and with more and more clients moving to Office 365, I intend to write a few more PowerShell scripting to help manage end users and computers in the cloud.
For the next couple of posts I’ll be looking into AD security and auditing. In this article we’ll look at how to use Get-ADUser to list all recently created accounts.
With the increasing number of cyber attacks, security is at the top of most IT departments agenda. There are many checks you can perform to make sure AD is safe and secure, and that only valid or approved modifications have been made to user accounts. I’ll look at AD auditing in a future post, but this will be a handy snippet of PowerShell to help you identify recently created AD accounts, and a bonus bit of code to identify recently modified accounts!
I recently had to make some bulk changes to calendar permissions in Office 365, the client wanted the Default user permission to be set to Reviewer rather than AvailabilityOnly. So in this post I’ll walk you through how I went about making bulk permission changes to the Default user for the calendar folder for all users in Office 365.
I’ve been working on a simple PowerShell command today to import into our endpoint management solution so we can alert on disks with low diskspace. It’s been a while since I’ve dabbled with PowerShell, and it reminded me just how flexible it is and much I love it!
So I thought I would walk you through the evolution of the command I ended up with.
In this post I’ll look at how to find out the mailbox sizes in Office365 using PowerShell.
I’m working with a few more companies now who use Office365 so I thought I would look at how to perform a few general Exchange administration tasks in Office365 using PowerShell so that I can manage and maintain them more easily.
Note: the steps below also work for Exchange 2016.
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