70-640_Lesson08_PPT_041009 - Lesson8 SkillsMatrix...

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Configuring the User and Computer  Configuring the User and Computer  Environment Using Group Policy Environment Using Group Policy Lesson 8
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Skills Matrix Skills Matrix Technology Skill Objective Domain Objective # Configuring Account Policies  Configure account policies  4.6 Planning and Configuring an  Audit Policy  Configure Audit Policy by  using GPOs 4.7
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Security Settings Security Settings
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Security Settings Security Settings
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Security Settings Security Settings
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Account Policies Account Policies Account policies influence how a user interacts  with a computer or a domain.  By default, they are linked to the Default Domain  Policy. This account policy is applied to all accounts  throughout the domain by default, unless you  create one or more  Fine-Grained Password  Policies (FGPP)  that override the domain-wide  policy.  These Fine-Grained Password Policies can be  applied.
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Password Policies Password Policies
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Fine-Grained Password Policy Fine-Grained Password Policy Prior to Windows Server 2008, an Active  Directory administrator was only able to  configure a single Password Policy and Account  Lockout Policy for any Active Directory domain.  If you were faced with a subset of users whose  password policy requirements were different,  you were left with the choice of configuring a  separate domain or forcing all users within the  domain to conform to a single password policy.  Beginning in Windows Server 2008, you can  configure Fine-Grained Password Policies,  which allow you to define multiple password  policies within a single domain.
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Lockout Policy Lockout Policy
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Kerberos Policy Kerberos Policy Kerberos is the default mechanism for  authenticating domain users in Windows Server  2008, Windows Server 2003, and Microsoft  Windows 2000. Kerberos is a ticket-based  system that allows domain access by using a  Key Distribution Center (KDC),  which is used  to issue Kerberos tickets to users, computers, or  network services.  These tickets have a finite lifetime and are based  in part on system time clocks. Note that Kerberos  has a 5-minute clock skew tolerance between the  client and the domain controller.  If the clocks are off by more than 5 minutes, the  client will not be able to log on. 
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Kerberos Policy Kerberos Policy
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Kerberos Policy Kerberos Policy Enforce User Logon Restrictions tells  Windows Server 2008 to validate each  request for a session ticket against the  rights associated with the user account.
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