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You can still create and apply ADMX files (group policy templates) using the local group policy editor on a machine that is not joined to a domain. See Microsoft's "Understanding ADMX-backed policies" to get started, and then create an ADMX file with your registry settings. As an alternative to creating the ADMX from scratch, you can convert a REG ...


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PowerShell Desired State Configuration (DSC) is sometimes used for this. Quickstart: Convert Group Policy into DSC https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/powershell/scripting/dsc/quickstarts/gpo-quickstart


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That is the expected behavior. If a registry policy hasn't changed since it was last applied, it isn't re-applied. It isn't occurring on subsequent applications of group policy due to you do not have the registry policy processing setting enabled to "Process even if the Group Policy objects have not changed".


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