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ditchmagnet (TechnicalUser) (OP)
18 May 09 14:47
I have users accessing terminal server remotely, and would like to be able to restrict what they can access during their session.  Every user appears to have full control of the system during their session.
I have tried creating a Restricted Users group, then adding a member, then going to C: properties, then to security tab, and un-checking everything.  Then I went to just the folders I want them to access and set permissions on them.  Once I logged on as the user in the Restricted Users group, they still had access to everything.

What can I do?
TechyMcSe2k (TechnicalUser)
18 May 09 19:22
You need to utilize Group Policies

http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/bb742376.aspx

_______________________________________
Great knowledge can be obtained by mastering the Google algorithm.

TechyMcSe2k (TechnicalUser)
18 May 09 19:24
How to apply Group Policy objects to Terminal Services servers

http://support.microsoft.com/kb/260370

_______________________________________
Great knowledge can be obtained by mastering the Google algorithm.

ditchmagnet (TechnicalUser) (OP)
19 May 09 11:13
I figured it out.  I basically did everything I already did, but chose deny for list directory contents on C:, then on folders I want the group to access, I unchecked inherit permissions, and set the to modify.

Now one more question, since I cannot create additional containers in AD, is it OK to use a OU?  I want to move my groups out of the users container into their own container.

Thanks
TechyMcSe2k (TechnicalUser)
19 May 09 12:04
Groups should have their own OU..you will be fine.  I break mine in to seperate OU's (security and DL) Get granular with your AD structure...it really helps in GPO's and finding stuff :)

_______________________________________
Great knowledge can be obtained by mastering the Google algorithm.

Seaspray0 (TechnicalUser)
22 May 09 17:25
We have seperate OU's for security groups and distribution groups.  The security groups has two sub OU's, one for resource groups, one for user roles.  On the file systems, we apply ntfs permissions to the resource groups (domain local groups).  In AD, we add roll groups (domain groups) as members of the resource groups.  When someone gets hired, all we have to do is grant them a role membership.  Our resource group names reflect the locations where permissions are applied i.e. rsc_server_share_folder_sub-[f,r,w,m] (full,read,write,modify).  The role names reflect the user roles i.e. rol_accounts_receivable.

Start, Help.  You'll be surprised what's there.  A+/MCP/MCSE/MCDBA

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