How to block KB 3035583?

We install windows 7 in our company, we don't want to upgrade to windows 10.  How can we stop KB 3035583 from pushing out to our computers in company wise?
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JohnBusiness Consultant (Owner)Commented:
Run GWX Control Panel. It covers all the bases and the Windows 7 machines I have (Real and virtual) are not trying to upgrade.

It creates the correct keys to disable Windows 10.

Also look at Joe Winograd's videos (two) which create the same keys

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Cliff GaliherCommented:
If you use WSUS or another patch management program, simply don't approve that KB.  If you just use Windows Update then I wouldn't try blocking the update. Instead use the registry keys that are documented in the KB to prevent the upgrade itself from running. They haven't changed recently and it means a user can't accidentally trigger the upgrade by downloading an update you thought you blocked. Pushing out registry keys can be done with a simple script, group policy, or other similar process.
Joe WinogradDeveloperCommented:
These two 5-minute EE video Micro Tutorials discuss it:
How to remove "Get Windows 10" icon from the notification area (system tray) - Part 1
How to remove "Get Windows 10" icon from the notification area (system tray) - Part 2

Also, there's a product called the GWX Control Panel that some folks like, but I don't know of an easy way to roll it out to a whole company, such as via group policy (it's nice for an individual). For that, I think the registry method is the way to go.

Also, after I recorded those videos, Microsoft published this, which is very helpful:

Regards, Joe
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Seth SimmonsSr. Systems AdministratorCommented:
If you use WSUS or another patch management program, simply don't approve that KB.  

that update is not available in WSUS and the icon does not appear in the taskbar for a system joined to a domain; also not available for enterprise edition
Cliff GaliherCommented:
The update is now rolling out to domain-joined machines. Microsoft documented this intended change a few weeks back.
I've requested that this question be deleted for the following reason:

Not enough information to confirm an answer.
JohnBusiness Consultant (Owner)Commented:
Answers here are correct and work.

http:#a41426210   and
Joe WinogradDeveloperCommented:
This post is also correct (although posted after the two that John referenced):

The point is, there is more than enough information to confirm an answer, from multiple experts here at EE, as well as Microsoft itself. Regards, Joe
Joe WinogradDeveloperCommented:
Mr. Wolfe,
Thank you the Force Accept — much appreciated! Regards, Joe
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