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Included for backward compatibility Can create user accounts and modify and delete these accounts Can create local groups and modify these groups Can create shares and manage local printers
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Used to track performance on systems Used to access performance data Grants read access to all users and groups in the domain Can manage printers and print queues
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PART IV
Remote Desktop Users
ADDS: Built-in Local
DL or L
Grants users the right to log on remotely on a computer
RAS and IAS Servers
ADDS: Users
Grants rights to access a user s remote access properties
TABLE 7-6 Default Groups Within WS08 (continued)
Part IV:
Manage Objects with Windows Server 2008
Group Name Read-Only Domain Controllers Replicator
Location ADDS: Users
Scope G
Purpose Grants the right to store passwords in a read-only cache Supports directory replication
Comments Includes every RODC in the domain This group should contain only service accounts or accounts that are designed to represent services and not actual users Includes the administrators of the root domain This is a highly trusted role within the network and membership should be severely limited This group is used to delegate server administration tasks This is a trusted role within the network This group cannot be modified Controlled by the operating system Includes no members by default This group cannot be modified
ADDS: Built-in Local
DL or L
Schema Admins
ADDS: Users
Grants rights to modify the structure of the ADDS database
Server Operators
ADDS: Built-in
Service
Special Group
Can log on to servers, manage shares and services, back up and restore files, format the hard disk, and shut down the system Includes all users that are logged on as a service Used to manage TS licenses in the network Includes all users that are logged on to a Terminal Services server operating in TS4 compatibility mode Used to support common computer usage tasks Can create local groups and modify these groups
Terminal Services License Servers Terminal Services Users
ADDS: Built-in Special Group
DL n/a
Users
ADDS: Built-in Local
DL or L
Windows Authorization Access Group
ADDS: Built-in
Used to access computed universal and global attribute tokens
Includes Authenticated Users and members of the Interactive group In a domain, also includes the Domain Users group This is the most common group in your network Includes enterprise domain controllers
TABLE 7-6 Default Groups Within WS08 (continued)
7:
Prepare for Object Management
local groups or groups found within a native WS08 forest It also lists special groups that are part of the Windows operating system Groups are identified as such: DL for domain local, L for local, G for global, and U for universal Special groups are identified as nonapplicable (n/a) As you can see, WS08 provides a vast number of default groups Several of these should be used for the delegation of administrative activities within the network But as you examine these groups, you realize that there is a certain logic to the way groups are used This logic forms the basis of your group management strategy
Best Practices for Group Management/Creation
Group management practices can become quite complex This is why a group management strategy is essential to the operation of a structured network This strategy begins with best practice rules and guidelines It is complemented by a strategic use of global groups or groups that are designed to contain users Both of these elements are outlined in the following sections
Best Practice: The AGLP Rule
The varying scopes of all of the groups within Active Directory Domain Services will not help your group management activities if you do not implement basic guidelines for group usage Fortunately, there is a best-practice rule for using groups It is the Account-Global Group-Local Group-Permissions rule, or AGLP rule This rule outlines how groups are used It begins with the placement of accounts either users or computers All accounts are placed within global groups and only within global groups Next, global groups are placed within local groups and mostly in local groups Permissions are assigned to local groups and only local groups When users need to access objects in other domains, their global group is included within the local group of the target domain When users need to access objects located within the entire forest, their global group is inserted into a universal group (see Figure 7-19)
FIGURE 7-19 The AGLP rule
PART IV
Part IV:
Manage Objects with Windows Server 2008
Domain Local Groups
Domain local groups should be used with alacrity because they populate the directory and have an impact on directory replication They should only be used if the permissions you need to assign are ADDS permissions or permissions on ADDS objects When targeting resources that are local to a computer or server, make sure you rely on the groups that are local to these systems when assigning resource permissions This way, you can make use of the AGLP rule without proliferating domain local groups Many organizations have doubled the number of groups in their directory because each time they need to assign a permission, they create two groups: a global group and a domain local group Yet, if the resource is local to a computer system, there is absolutely no reason to grant permissions to a group that would be contained in the directory instead of in the local security accounts manager (SAM) database that is located on the local server
In short, this rule is summarized as follows: Global groups are the only groups that contain users Domain local or local groups only contain other groups (global or universal) Permissions are only assigned to either domain local groups or local groups Universal groups only contain global groups This rule is supported by the following additional guidelines: All group names are standardized All groups include detailed descriptions All groups include additional notes All group managers are clearly identified Group management staff is trained to understand and use these rules Group purpose verification activities are performed on a regular basis A group usage report tool is in place to provide regular group content updates Standard group names and group manager administration are two areas that require further discussion before you can finalize your group management strategy
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