Migrations in Microsoft 365 are a complex beast. Every shiny new tool Microsoft releases is another consideration for the migration team!
With modern networking and cloud adoption, it only makes sense for our computer accounts to make the move from Active Directory to Azure AD.
Over time, Microsoft 365 tenants tend to accumulate large numbers of guest accounts in Azure AD. And over time, some of those accounts become obsolete and inactive.
As Microsoft Teams continues to be rapidly adopted across the globe, the number of applications that integrate with Teams grows as well. So much that it's often difficult for decision-makers and administrators to determine what apps are beneficial to their organization and necessitate inclusion. Fortunately, the Microsoft Teams admin center provides the data around each app you need to decide. This article helps you navigate the Teams admin center; explores the various app types available; and provides detail around permission policies, setup policies, and things like Resource-specific consent you’ll want to familiarize yourself with so you can effectively manage Teams apps for your organization.
Microsoft launched the preview of Azure AD custom security attributes on December 1. Custom attributes are well known to Exchange administrators. In this article, we look at how to create and add Azure AD custom security attributes
Microsoft has released two new features to help Multi-factor authentication for Azure AD accounts work smarter and better.
Adaptive scopes are a new way to dynamically target sets of locations (sites, users, and groups) for Microsoft 365 retention policies. In this article, we discuss the basics of adaptive scopes and how to build the filters used in the scopes, and then how to use adaptive scopes in retention policies.
The Microsoft Graph SDK for PowerShell can be used for many purposes, among which is access to Azure AD account sign-in data. In this article, we explain how to use the SDK cmdlets to retrieve sign-in data for both tenant and guest accounts.
On June 30, 2022, Azure AD and Microsoft Online Services cmdlets will stop working for license management. The result is that you need to upgrade PowerShell scripts which use these cmdlets.