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When the user is disabled in AD, certain properties of the mailbox are stored in the Information Store instead of the AD object. That flag tells Exchange to look in the IS instead of the AD object. Why ProofPoint is filtering out those objects is (based on my limited knowledge of the ProofPoint product) that the users who send on behalf of the mailbox won't ...


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I hate answering my own question. As so often with Microsoft server software, I'm not totally certain how I solved the problem, but I didn't have to delete profiles, not did the details autofill. I found that CompanyWeb wasn't working, and as it turned out, we have a number of DNS issues that pointed to the old server (which was now in mothballs). After I ...


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You need to check the event logs on your mailbox and CAS servers. If you are getting STOREDRV errors, then the problem is at the database level. I bet you have a corrupt mailbox or mail queue store, or a full drive, or a failing/failed physical disk.


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The checker will report that if the domain controllers aren't running the remote registry service and/or firewall issues. You should be fine on your upgrade, just take a snapshot/backup before just in case.


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Not an expert here, it's been a very long time since I played with Exchange but I'll try to answer to the best of my ability. Lets discus the design for a second, why don't you route all traffic to EOP first and then to your in-premises Exchange servers? you're losing a good functionality there, it would definitely make things easier for you to control spam ...


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Like Twisty stated, your Outlook clients need to be told what to do. Exchange 2003 would tell your clients where their new home is. But because you pulled the old server, they cannot get those instructions. If your migration went properly, you'll just need to pull out the old exchange address from Control Panel. Once that's done, open Outlook. If ...


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When migrating from Exchange on SBS 2003 to 2011, you must leave the old Exchange server running until all instances of Outlook have been started and had the chance to update their settings. Only then can you decommission the old server. This is because the client Outlook profile update process goes something like this (from my memory): Outlook starts and ...


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So I had multiple things erroring out. Thanks for all who replied, it actually got me onto the right path. I had to remove the -Credential $session flag on the end of my one command. It wasn't parsing correctly and the credentials were already parsed into the window from the above command. I also had a leading space in front of "-ConnectionUri" ...


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Had a similar problem a while ago - it was a simple permission problem on the remote host. I'm not sure anymore, but I think I used this small guide: http://blogs.msdn.com/b/powershell/archive/2009/11/23/you-don-t-have-to-be-an-administrator-to-run-remote-powershell-commands.aspx And I would also suggest to pack everything in an executable file (with PS2EXE ...


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You would load your new 2012 R2 server up and connect it to the domain and then promote it to a domain controller. Give the new server a few days to ensure that syncing is OK (checkout dcdiag command). At that point the new Domain controller will have all the information your Exchange environment needs. Some other things you may need to worry about is ...


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This is quite a broad stroke question. There are any number of considerations you might want to take depending on what your setup looks like. All servers and clients will connect to any available DC depending on what they are doing. Assuming you have moved FSMO-roles over to the new DC, and you set it as the new primary DNS server, most communication will ...


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For me, Lync conversation history was not getting displayed in outlook (a Form region cannot be opened). Issue got solved after removing the entries HKEY_CURRENT_USER\Software\Microsoft\Office\Outlook\FormRegions and by restarting Outlook. Follow the instruction at link : http://www.balestechnology.com/outlookformregion.html Outlook has certain built ...


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In exchange 2010 you can rewrite some headers but not the "received" header. So the answer to your question is "you can't". At least natively with Exchange, maybe a third party program could do it... If Outlook Anywhere is not a option (as suggested by joeqwerty), I would say that you should force home users to pass trough a VPN to send corporate email. ...


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Unfortunately, this is not possible. The IP Block List Providers filter is a Connection Filtering filter, and these will either reject and stop processing messages or accept and pass them along to the next one. For these filters, there's no option to set Spam Confidence Levels (SCL) that could be used later on to flag messages as spam and put them in the ...



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