If your enterprise cloud environment has started to sprawl out beyond one or two Azure subscriptions, chances are you’ll need to implement some form of management and policy enforcement across your Enterprise Agreement to control costs and ensure compliance. Enter Azure Management Groups.
Management Groups can be used to apply conditions to subscriptions based on Azure regions, SKU sizes, server versions, resource type, and more. They work in conjunction with Azure Policy and Azure Role Based Access Controls (RBAC) and are similar to Active Directory in their setup and administration.
Why do companies do this with software?
The concept sounds crazy. Logic says that you lease a car, start to drive it immediately, and continue to drive it for the lease term. Yet with Microsoft software, even cloud-based software like Azure, O365, Dynamics CRM, and Windows 10, companies continue to buy SaaS offerings on their traditional Enterprise Agreements (EAs) and pay for them before they start to use them.
With any migration or upgrade, challenges will arise. Windows 10 migration is no different – so be prepared.
The most common type of Artificial Intelligence (AI) today is process automation, often referred to as Robotic Process Automation (RPA). Many IT guys (and, if you will, gals) fear that process automation will make their jobs disappear.
Let’s be honest, most of us who play individual games like golf are cheaters. We don’t play by the rules of the game 100% of the time. OK, labelling ourselves cheaters may be a harsh indictment of our collective scorekeeping.
As an information management executive, you (and by extension, your team) need broad and deep insights into the performance and security of your data management infrastructure. This is the case whether your business applications reside on five servers, fifty, or five hundred.
Last year Microsoft announced support for DomainKeys Identified Mail (DKIM) signing for outbound emails in Office 365. If you are wondering what DKIM is, below is an excerpt from Microsoft blog describing what DKIM is in its simplest form.
Microsoft has developed the most amazing defense to Advanced Persistent Threats (APT’s) in the form of two technologies: Windows Defender – Advanced Threat Protection, to protect your Windows 10 endpoints, and O365 – Advanced Threat Protection, to protect your 0365 environments.
Office 365’s adoption is growing at the speed of light, and that means that it is also growing as an attack vector. Combining this with the growth in email-based malware and phishing attacks we need Microsoft to step up to the plate and protect us, and of course, they have!
Lot’s of accounts & lots of passwords. How to manage users identities and avoid a Security Breach.