Sensitivity labels support local language values, meaning that you can translate the display name and tooltip for labels so that they appear in the language chosen by a user. Most people don't both because it's painfully slow to insert the translated strings for multiple languages. However, when you apply a mixture of PowerShell and the Microsoft Translator service, the task becomes so much easier.
You can manage sensitivity label settings through the Microsoft Purview compliance portal, but it's hard to see all the settings for labels in a consumable manner. This article describes how to use PowerShell to extract and report sensitivity label settings, including highlighting rights assignments that might be out of date. It's an example of just how useful PowerShell is to Microsoft 365 administrators.
Hybrid work is really a mixed blessing—while it offers a lot of fantastic benefits for people who are able to take advantage of it, it can introduce some new and unpleasant security issues that you need to be prepared to deal with. This article dives into these new risks and how you can avoid them.
Microsoft 365 Wiper malware is a category of threat where attackers penetrate a tenant and remove data. In this article, we discuss if Microsoft 365 Wiper malware could remove all the files from SharePoint Online sites and what actions tenant administrators can take to defend against the apps that might wreak such havoc.
During migrations, one of the most asked for features is to synchronize a user’s password between the source and target environment. In this article, Joe Sharmer discusses a few methods for migrating passwords without RC4 Encryption.
Microsoft 365 security is a big topic. Focus is important when it comes to getting things done. In this article, we suggest five areas that administrators could work on during 2023 to improve the security posture of their tenant. You might already have established full control over some of these areas. Even if you have, it's still good to consider if you can improve security.
Dynamic Azure AD administrative units are like dynamic Azure AD groups in that they have a membership rule to calculate their membership. Azure AD uses the rule to find members regularly, so the administrative unit never goes out of date. That is, assuming the properties of Azure AD user accounts are maintained and up to date.
Today, conditional access policies can restrict access to Microsoft 365 workloads but not to specific objects within a workload, such as individual mailboxes or SharePoint sites. In this article, James Yip explores using Authentication Context with conditional access polices to secure access to sensitive SharePoint content.