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Linking a GPO to Multiple OUs
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You can link a GPO to more than one site, domain, or OU. It is common, for example, to apply configuration to computers in several OUs. You can define the configuration in a single GPO
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Lesson 2: Managing Group Policy Scope
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and link that GPO to each OU. If you later change settings in the GPO, your changes will apply to all OUs to which the GPO is linked.
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Deleting or Disabling a GPO Link
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After you have linked a GPO, the GPO link appears in the GPMC underneath this site, domain, or OU. The icon for the GPO link has a small shortcut arrow. When you right-click the GPO link, a context menu appears, as shown in Figure 6-7.
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Figure 6-7
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The context menu of a GPO link
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You can delete a GPO link by choosing Delete from the context menu. Deleting a GPO link does not delete the GPO itself, which remains in that Group Policy Objects container. Deleting the link does change the scope of the GPO so that it no longer applies to computers and users within a site, domain, or OU to which it was previously linked. You can also modify a GPO link by disabling it. Right-click the GPO link and deselect the Link Enabled option. Disabling the link also changes the scope of the GPO so that it no longer applies to computers and users within that container. However, the link remains so that it can be easily re-enabled.
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GPO Inheritance and Precedence
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A policy setting can be configured in more than one GPO, and GPOs can be in conflict with one another. For example, a policy setting can be enabled in one GPO, disabled in another GPO, and not configured in a third GPO. In this case, the precedence of the GPOs determines which policy setting the client applies. A GPO with higher precedence will prevail over a GPO with lower precedence. Precedence is shown as a number in the GPMC. The smaller the number that is, the closer to 1 the higher the precedence, so a GPO with a precedence of 1 will prevail over other GPOs. Select the domain or OU and then click the Group Policy Inheritance tab to view the precedence of each GPO.
6
Group Policy Infrastructure
When a policy setting is enabled or disabled in a GPO with higher precedence, the configured setting takes effect. However, remember that policy settings are set to Not Configured by default. If a policy setting is not configured in a GPO with higher precedence, the policy setting (either enabled or disabled) in a GPO with lower precedence will take effect. A site, domain, or OU can have more than one GPO linked to it. The link order of GPOs determines the precedence of GPOs in such a scenario. GPOs with higher-link order take precedence over GPOs with lower-link order. When you select an OU in the GPMC, the Linked Group Policy Objects tab shows the link order of GPOs linked to that OU. The default behavior of Group Policy is that GPOs linked to a higher-level container are inherited by lower-level containers. When a computer starts up or a user logs on, the Group Policy client examines the location of the computer or user object in Active Directory and evaluates the GPOs with scopes that include the computer or user. Then the client-side extensions apply policy settings from these GPOs. Policies are applied sequentially, beginning with the policies linked to the site, followed by those linked to the domain, followed by those linked to OUs from the top-level OU down to the OU in which the user or computer object exists. It is a layered application of settings, so a GPO that is applied later in the process, because it has higher precedence, will override settings applied earlier in the process. This default order of applying GPOs is illustrated in Figure 6-8.
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