I assume authenticated users is everyone with a user name and password. I'm ok with this group perusing contents but not being able to delete or change anything
User Group A are people who require the ability to modify create and manage files. I don't want them to take ownership of the folder or have the ability to change permissions
Do i even need to list the "System" security group? Why?
Is it a good practice to list creator owner with full control?
Is there going to be a permissions issue/conflict due to the authenticated users group having less permissions than User Group A?
What's a good set of groups to set for inheritable permissions at the root share? I don't want to use the everybody group.
Assign permissions to groups, not user accounts.
Assigning permissions to groups simplifies management of shared resources, because you can then add users to or remove them from the groups
Microsoft has released remote PowerShell capabilities to all commercial Office 365 customers. So you can be controlled via PowerShell and not from the Office 365 admin center
Download Windows PowerShell Module for Lync Online
The System Center Operations Manager 2012, known as SCOM, is a part of the Microsoft system center product that provides the user with infrastructure monitoring and application performance monitoring.
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