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MCSE Planning a Windows Server 2003 Network Infrastructure
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Security Templates for Servers and Clients (continued)
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The default file system and registry access control lists that are on servers grant permissions to a Terminal Server security identifier (SID) The Terminal Server SID is used only when Terminal Server is running in application compatibility mode If Terminal Server is not being used, this template can be applied to remove the necessary Terminal Server SIDs from the file system and registry locations
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hen setting security parameters, you must have a method for applying them to your systems You can use secedit on a machine-by-machine basis, but this is obviously quite a larger process if you have to apply the changes to a number of machines The easiest way to achieve the same results is to use group policies Group Policy is a configuration system that is integrated and required with Active Directory and allows you to set specific parameters on all of the computers and/or users to whom it was assigned Group policy can be applied at any or all of these levels, so you can define a domain-wide policy for basic settings and additional security settings for specific groups, such as domain controllers, member servers, and clients (Windows 2000 or later only) The actual security settings either can be defined directly within Group Policy, or you can use one of the many security templates that we ve already discussed You can also create your own security templates to apply settings to your own groups of servers Taken together, you can use this system to apply security settings to specific server roles Server roles actually have new meaning in Windows Server 2003: specific services are configured by enabling specific roles on each machine Applying security to these roles is just a matter of creating a suitable template and applying that template at the right organizational level within the Group Policy system so that it is applied to the servers in question
CHAPTER 1 Planning and Implementing Server Roles and Security
In this section, we re going to look at two areas: the effects of the Group Policy system and how it can be used, and how you can create your own specialized security templates for your server roles and specifications of your network
Deploying Security Configurations
Now that you know what security settings to build and apply to your servers, we need to look at how you can apply those settings In a well-managed network, you will almost certainly be employing Active Directory to provide authentication systems for your network Aside from the obvious finger-saving properties of only needing one password to access the network, Active Directory also provides a number of other facilities, including centralized information on the structure, design, and content of your network It stores this structure and member information, so wouldn t it be nice to be able to configure settings across all of the computers that are, for example, a member of the web server group That s what Group Policy does It creates a structure of settings for your computer that can be applied to groups of machines Group Policy assigns these settings according to the members of a specific part of the Active Directory structure, such as an organizational unit (OU), domain, or subdomain By default, these policies are inherited and cumulative across the network structure So, if you apply password security settings to an entire domain, all the computers within that domain will inherit those settings If you apply the same policy only to members of the Sales OU, then only that OU s members will have the policy applied Group Policy can be applied either on a computer or a user basis This enables you to create a user-led policy that will be applied to the machine when a user logs in, a computer-led policy that applies to all the machines in a group irrespective of who logs in, or a combination of the two A group policy is made up of a number of Group Policy Objects (GPOs), and each GPO is a suite of settings applied to a computer or user Multiple policies may be applied to the same user or computer at each level, except the local policy (which is only controlled by the local machine) There are a number of policies, and they are processed into the final group policy in the following order: 1 Local policy Each computer has exactly one GPO that is stored locally and shared by all users of that computer for both computer and user Group Policy processing The local GPO is stored on each system in the %SystemRoot%\System32\GroupPolicy directory 2 Site policy Any GPOs that have been linked to the site that the computer belongs to are processed next
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